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MASACKSIC 






*ARY 

.'OW, MASS. 



REFERENCE 



MASACKSIC 1987 

Longmeadow High School 
Longmeadow, Massachusetts 

Volume XXXI 




Seniors 
Faculty 
Sports 

Student Life 
Underclassm en 
Ads 



2 

58 

78 

118 

166 

192 



title page-contents:/i 




One Small Step 



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In 1969, the year most of us were 
born, Neil Armstrong first walked on 
the moon, saying to the world, "one 
small step for man, one giant step for 
mankind." A year or two later, we took 
our first steps. In 1974, Nixon resigned 
after the Watergate Scandal; in Sep- 
tember of that year, we entered kinder- 
garten. 

We notice time's passage by these mi- 
lestones- some national, some personal. 
We enter high school, get a driver's li- 
cense, take SAT's, take them again. The 
road to maturity is marked by these 
large occasions, but we travel this road 
everyday. 

We, the class of 1987, have travelled 
this road together. Since entering as 
awe-struck freshmen, we have changed 
and matured. During our high school 
years, we strove to excel academically, 
athletically, socially- and we have. But 
when we step forward to receive our 
diplomas, we must realize that the suc- 
cess we've gained has been achieved in 
our daily struggles- not only in earning 
an A on a final, or winning the big 
game, but by studying each night and 
practicing every afternoon. As the say- 
ing goes, "success is not a destination; it 
is a journey that begins with one small 
step." 



SENIOR YEAR '87 — OUR 



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LAST STEP TOGETHER 





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DEDICATION: WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK 



Who can make even mundane English 
work seem interesting? Picture him acting 
out passages of MacBeth from memory. Or 
making poetry fun by discussing "The Flea" 
in class. Dressing up as characters from The 
Canterbury Tales is educational and enjoy- 
able. Even the term paper is relatively pain- 
less when done for "Kirk". This is why the 
1987 yearbook is dedicated to Mr. Bill Kirk- 
patrick. He has earned our affection, and 
respect in a variety of ways. 

He is very active in extracurricular activi- 
ties at LHS. As advisor to The Rough Draft 
newspaper, he presides over RD in his easy- 
going manner. During the spring, Mr. Kirk- 
patrick can be found at the tennis courts. His 
unique coaching approach stresses mental 
preparedness as well as physical skills. 



As a teacher, he is extraordinary. He has 
been at Longmeadow High School for 18 
years. He was vice-principal for a while, but 
preferred teaching to administrating. Last 
year he was recognized for his excellence, 
receiving the Tufts University award as an 
outstanding secondary school teacher. 

He has a laid-back intensity. And while 
this seems like a contradiction, in Mr. Kirk- 
patrick the two blend perfectly. He leans his 
lanky frame against the blackboard, but his 
hands are in constant motion-pointing, ex- 
plaining, emphasizing. His sharp eyes bely 
his drawl that grades do not really matter. 
"Don't worry", he says comfortingly, "it all 
fits together." And after meeting Kirk, it 
does. 






viii/dcdication 



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The Way 

While walking 

down the road one day 
I stumbled, and fearing 

I lost my way 
Turned around and saw 

where I had tread 
And noticed I had never 

known my way. 
Recalling all that had been 

done and said 
I remembered, laughed and cried, 

knowing I could not stay 
Once again had to rise, turn 

and go forward on my way. 

M.R. '87 




seniors/3 



SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL 




As your advisor for the past four years, I have been afforded the 
unique opportunity to witness your growth and success from a very 
special vantage point. The long list of achievements of the Class of 
1987, whether they be academic, fundraisers, or social functions, 
have always been a point of pride for me. Your spirit of cooperation 
and commitment to the entire LHS community has been unwaver- 
ing, as you shared the joys of triumph and the sorrows of personal 
tragedy with each other, and I laud you for it. 

Together, as a team, we have travelled full circle. You entered as 
inexperienced and wondering freshmen with a novice advisor, and 
leave four years later in a position of leadership. You have developed 
invaluable skills and also contributed greatly to my professional 
growth, as I feel that our experiences together have better prepared 
mc to deal with future classes. For this, I offer my sincerest grati- 
tude. 

There arc numerous challenges to be met as you extend beyond 
the boundaries of LHS, and it is evident to me that you have formed 
the skills necessary to deal with them. For this reason I have devel- 
oped a deep respect for you as individuals and as a group, and wish 
you continued success in all of your future endeavors. Thank you for 
four great years as your advisor, your teacher, and as your friend. 

George A. Carellas: Advisor. Class of 19X7 






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The purpose of extracurricular activity at Longmeadow High 
School is to provide an opportunity for high school students to 
experience the pressures, complexities, and rewards of participa- 
tion in social activities. I chose to be one of your advisors because 
I believe that experience to be worthwhile educationally. When 
well done, it accomplishes two major things. First, it fosters an 
understanding of the importance of socialization and second, it 
illustrates the necessity of subordinating one's own preferences 
for the group to function effectively and efficiently. In short, it 
allows high school students a vehicle through which to grow up. 
The activities of the Class of 1987, the things which you have 
done, arc more or less ideal when viewed from that perspective. 

I look forward to our continued acquaintance, indeed friend- 
ship, in the years to come. You arc an outstanding group of young 
men and women and you have opportunity and possibility to 
contend with. I hope that our little time together has been useful 
and enjoyable. It has been a pleasure and an honor for mc to be 
one of your advisors. Good luck and Godspeed. 
P. Martin Conway: Advisor, Class of 1987 



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seniors/. S 




Stacey Perlmutter 







Kevin McNair 




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Dorothy Gould 





Jeff Bruns 

To go to great lengths to avoid 
suffering \z to avoid life. 
- W.A. Kirkpatrick - 
(as said in class) 



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John Alexopoulos 




Sonya Bradford 




Tami Hershelman 



Vi Luker 



6/scniors 



Steven Werman 



Karen Pohlman 



Lauren Kalish 




"The time to be happy is now, 

The place to be happy is here, 

The way to be happy is to make others 

so." 
-Ingerso! 




C'hrissy Wilse 



Mark Shaughnessy 



seniors/7 




l.ise Rempel 



I rik Mandell 

Confusion thy name is senior; but 
happiness is Senior Week 



Andrea Salvage 



Doug Hartigan 



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8/seniors 



John Lyons 



Beth Kniselv 






Janine Ross 



Peter Reynolds 



Diane Makarewicz 



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Todd White 





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Laura Tremble 




Patrick Corrigan 

Whatever you need they don't have, 

whatever they have you don't need, 

so you better take what they have 

on the hope you'll need it. Someday. 

— M.R. 



Craig Price 



Kari Danziger 



seniors/9 




John Qmnlun 



Karen Morev 



Stacey Fitzgibbons 




George Psaltis 



Larry Cloth 



Cindy Phillips 

A friend is a person who laughs 
hysterically when you discuss 
underwear. 



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( hrissy Quinn 



Charlie Laub 



10/scniors 




Gloria Saba 



Josephine Cruz 



Andy Gordon 





Johnnie Perry 

If morning and afternoon announcements 

average 2 minutes each, you've listened 

to over 53 hours of announcements by 

the time you graduate. 

(How many "Thank you for your 
attention's" do you think that is?) 



Chad Roberts 



Cam Duong 



seniors/ 1 1 



SENIOR LOUNGE 



12/seniors 




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For a place of our own, we need not scrounge. 

We'll amble on down to the senior lounge. 
It's a welcome break from studies and classes, 

and teachers and homework and those freshman masses. 
"No intense personal relations", said Principal Tex, 

but after studying, talking and hacky-sac there's no time for 
And if we need to rest our brain, 

a snooze on the couch will ease the pain. 
The best things in life is what it's about, 

like gossip, rock music, and just vegging out. 
When we flaunt our room, underclassmen may hate us, 

but the lounge is a symbol of our well-deserved status. 



seniors/ 1 3 



Cliff Soukup 



Maria Siciliano 



With every good-bye, you learn 
that kisses aren't contracts, 
hugs aren't promises, 
and love isn't always forever. 



Barbara Nardi 



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14/seniors 



Chris Plumb 



Carol Meador 



Melissa Spinney 



Joe Washington 



Jeff Orenstein 




Mark Dunaisky 



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Karen Griffin 




Kathy Foley 

"There's a time foi some things, and 
a time for all things; a time for great 
things, and a time for small things." 

- Cervantes 



Lynn Trelease 



Br Min House 



seniors/ 15 



Andrea Fauteux 



Doreen Fontaine 



Greg Klovanich 



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Chris Pahl 

"The best and most beautiful 
things in the world cannot be seen 
or even touched, They must be 
felt with the heart." 
- J.A.K - 



Eric Madison 



Michael Orr 




Pam Marshall 



I.aura Miles 



16/seniors 






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Kim Roberts 



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Ann Nyman 



John Steiger 



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Allison Lynn 




Hillary Stone 




Terri Marino 

"No one knows what oath tomorrow will 

find us walking, but together or apart I 

know that I have found in you the lifetime 

friend I have always wished for." 

-donated by P.M. 



Ben Bergstein 



David Greenberg 



seniors/ 1 7 




Derek Ottani 



Mark Rigby 

"You may not know it, but we 
had our picnic. It lasted four 
years. Sometimes it rained, but 
mostly the sun shone. So laugh, 
take care, and go find your four- 
leaf clover." 



Shannon Cardella 




Lauren Peters 



Kiara McGuinness 




Mark Magnacca 



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IK/scniors 



Creg Sachs 



Maria ( harkoudian 




Nellv Swan 




Roberta Ashe 



Chris Carey 

Felicia Traub 


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Doug Nebel 

Gertraud Raber 




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"How lucky I am to have known 

someone that saying good-bye to 

was so darn awful." 




Tom Herrala 



Matt Landon 



seniors/ 1 9 



SENIOR FACES 




20/scniors 



seniors/21 




Craig Hanson 




Mike O'Connor 

The path to your future is travelled 
with many small steps. 



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Stephanie Cold 



Karolynn Traynham 



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Michael Demos 




Vivienne Sinos 




22/scniors 



Jordana Stefanskv 



"I knew who I was when I got up 

this morning, but I must have 

changed several times since then." 

-Alice In Wonderland 



William McCall 



Kathy Shannon 



Scniors/23 




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Sue Lendry 



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Dan Broad 



Tom McLaughlin 







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Ke>in Cardinal 



Cheri Fagin 



Andrea Hirsch 



What was your best excuse for 

skipping a class? 

"The whopper was on sale for 

99<t!" 




Sue Burns 



Chris Mauri 



24/seniors 





Dana Quattrochi 



Nicole Baker 



(ieorge Tazzini 



Keith Kuerzel 




Lori Odierna 



C hris Burns 




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"You may not realize it, but we 

did have our picnic, it lasted 4 

years and wasn't always fun, but 

it was the best time I can 

remember. We sat through storms 

and baked in the sun and 

collected memories by the bunch. 

I want to thank you for everything. 

Laugh, take care and go find your 

four-leaf clover." 



John Mckanna 



Andrea Hyatt 



seniors/25 



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Mark Blackman 



Matt O'Connor 

Now I've been happy lately, thinking 
about the good things to come. And 
I believe it could be something good 
has begun. 




Shannon McKen/ie 



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Kdward Santiago 




Katliv Murray 




26/scniors 



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Ste\en Merrill 



Kara Toole 





Philip Hirshberg 



Doug Seaton 




Karen Curto 




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Paul Cichocki 

"The willing, led by the unknowing, are 

doing the impossible for the ungrateful. 

We have done so much for so long, with 

so little, we are now qualified to do 

anything with nothing." 



Michelle LaVallee 



Kristine Heenan 



seniors/ 2 7 



ROAD RACE '86 




28/seniors 




2ND ANNUAL, L.H.SI 

ROADRACE 




The second annual Longmeadow Road Race was held on 

November 23, 1986. This event was attended by over 100 

people and netted the class of '87 over $1000. There was a 

tive mile and a two mile route. The five mile race was A.A.U. 

sanctioned and attended by many professional runners. The 

two mile race was a fun run/walk. 

The race was organized by senior class officers Mark 

Magnacca and Matt Landon. They secured sponsorship of 

many local businesses to finance expenses. Because the race 

has been so profitable, the class of '87 hopes that the annual 

road race will continue as a tradition at Longmeadow High 

School. 



THF HAMPSHIRE GROUP ffi 



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seniors 21 




Erica Linson 



Tom Rogers 




Garo Setian 





Jeff Stein 



Kelly O'Brien 



If a man does not keep pace 
with his companions, perhaps it 
is because he hears a different 
drummer. Let him step to the 
music which he hears, however 
measured or far away. 
-Thoreau 




JO/scniors 



Beth Goodman 



Ashlev Rohertson 



I)a\e Resnic 



Marc Siegel 



Jennifer MaeLaughlin 




Rebecca Kittrcdge 



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John Rico 







Paul Panuccio 




Goodbyes aren't forever . . . They 
only seem that way. 



Andrea Sachs 



seniors, .1 1 



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Heather Peck 



Rosalind Torrev 



Jason Blauner 




Richard Wiseman 

I can't change the direction of the 
wind, but I can adjust my sails to 
always reach my destination. 
-Jimmy Dean on "Good Morning 
America" 



\ndv Schafer 




CAnthia Ianzito 




32/scniors 



Paula llamilakis 



Andv Mirkin 




Chris Rovelli 




Jeff Trzcinski 




Tim Chagnon 




Wendell Webber 




Sue Barba 




David Ehrenberg 

The heart has reasons which reason 

knows nothing of. 

-Pascal 



Bridget Sheehan 



Rishuna Teres 



scniors/33 



DAISY — WEEDS GAME 




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34/sports 




The annual female football game entitled Daisy - Weeds was a 

spectacular event once again this year. The guys stuffed their bras 

and hit the fields shouting something about their "dues", (or was it 

"brews".) The girls smeared black under their eyes and ran out 

amidst the spectators and sexy cheerleaders to play an intense game 

of touch football. 

Although the Daisies put up an admirable fight, the Weeds came 

out on top with a score of 14-6. Johnnie Perry was an amazing 

force for the Weeds, and Karen Curto scored the Daisy touchdown. 

Both teams partied together later and discovered the meaning of 

true sportsmanship - no hard feelings afterward. The class of '87 

left their mark in still another way by having an excellent time at 

the Daisy - Weeds festivities. 



scniors/35 




Herrick Goldman 



Fred Lambert 



Ronna Bibeau 





Karen Thomas 



Debbie Starr 



Edoardo Cai 



You have chosen your style 

placed your footprints, like 

signatures, 

strewn on pathways. 

And in rooms without numbers, 

looking for something: 

Was it friends or friendship? 

Was it knowledge or glory? 

Did you lead the march . . . 

Or falter on the field? 

Will your shoes wear thin . . . 

Or will you walk on air? 

-R.K.- 




36 /seniors 



Allvn Shore 



Rob Ra\osa 




Nancy Lee 




Robert Mareelina 



Klizabeth Welch 




Dawn Ormsby 



(ireg Ketehen 



Creg Rubin 




It's not whether you win a 

lose, but how you place the blame. 

— quote ot the month from The 

Rough Draft 



Allison Zolotor 



Ke\in Thompson 



seniors/37 







Noelle Des I auriers 



Melissa Winkler 



Ken Cohn 




John Barkett 

The essence of nostalgia is an 
aweness that what has been will 
never be again. 
-Milton S. Eisenhower 



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Lvnette Bassett 






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38/seniors 



Dan (iranfield 



loin a Bradford 






Marc Achatz 



Gary Schara 



Jerome Davis 



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Laura Jackson 



Carlos Morales 



Liz Keenev 




Start by doing what's necessary, 

then what's possible and suddenly 

you are doing the impossible. 



Cindy Soderstrom 



l)a\i(l Bond 



scniors/39 



THE COLLEGE EXPERIENCE 




40/scniors 




I wonder if the myth about thin and thick envelopes is 

true? I wonder if my teachers wrote me good 

recommendations? How will I finish all these applications 

on time? How will I wait four months for responses? 

College. This is what I've spent years preparing for. This 

is why I joined all those clubs, why I took an SAT prep 

course, why I suffered through physics. This will affect the 

rest of my life. 

Is college the right choice for me? Will I be able to 

finance four years of "higher education"? Was my essay 

the best it could be? Did I give Mrs. Webster enough 

envelopes? Will I be accepted? 

These doubts are driving me crazy. My older brother 

and sister have told me what a blast college life is — 

parties, independence, meeting new people. I can hardly 

wait. If only I get in. 



seniors/41 




Christina Ianzito 



Janet l.im 



L)a>id Gladstone 





Ja\ Kaufman 



(iarv Picard 



Kim Wilcox 



Trying to learn how to play 
The game from those who don't 
know how to play, ends up 
with alot of game playing. 
But that's life 
(It's fun ain't it?) 
-M.R.- 





42/ieniors 



Karen Tortorici 



John Kelly 




Michael Goldberg 



Ste\en Goldblatt 




Sue Tranghese 



Gar\ Condon 




Jackie Jarcis 




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Andy Goldberg 

'I care about your happiness, just as 

you care about mine. 

I could not be at peace if you were 

not" 
- J.A.K. - 



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Melissa Cole 



Tanya Parker 



seniors/43 




Violet Maxwell 




Matt Woods 




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Jennifer Brookmeyer 

Some people see things as they are 
and ask why? I dream of things that 
never were and ask why not? 



Diane Day 



Michael O'Connor 




Derek Langlois 




44/scniors 



Cathy Sergei 



John MacDonnell 





Megan Green 



**T< 



Nitin Mukul 



Michael Szczepanek 




Shenl Becker 



John Orban 



Chris Pazik 



Time it was and what a time it was. 

A time ot innocence, a time of 

confidences. 

-S + G 




*+ W 



Scott Cana\an 



Deana I)ale\ 



SENIOR FACES 




_46/seniors 




To the class of 87: When we seperate we shall succeed 

because, 

we have learned as one, 

strived as one, 

laughed as one, 

cried as one, 

endured as one, 

worked as one, 

achieved as one, 

grown as one, 

shared as one, 

yes, we shall say goodbye. 



seniors/47 



Bill Stachowicz 




Stephen Bearce 



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Heather Hughes 



Jennifer Coupe 

Good things come to an end, so are 

we. 

We cannot stay any longer, it is time 

to move on. 

Let's make new memories and 

cherish the old 

with a tear 

perhaps — 

with a friend, 

always. 



Brett Suzor 




Jeremv Tvler 




48/seniors 



Andrea Doherty 



Jimmy Davis 




«*. ' ^ 



David Duncan 



John Salz 



Jill Lagana 




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Marv Jane O'Rourke 



Karen McNaughton 



Bill Kimball 

We spent our day together 
Precious time left in the past. 

Now they're just memories, 

Which I know will always last. 

- K.M. - 



Ken Sporleder 



(iarret Forna 



Carla Stone 



THE ROAD NOT TAKEN 

Two roads diverged in a yellow wood, 
And sorry I could not travel both 
And be one traveler, long I stood 
And looked down one as far as I could 
To where it bent in the undergrowth; 

Then took the other, as just as fair, 

And having perhaps the better claim, 

Because it was grassy and wanted 

wear; 

Though as for that the passing there 

Had worn them really about the same, 

And both that morning equally lay 
In leaves no step had trodden black. 
Oh, I kept the first for another day! 
Yet knowing how way leads on to way, 
I doubted if I should ever come back. 

I shall be telling this with a sigh 
Somewhere ages and ages hence: 
Two roads diverged in a wood, and I 

I took the one less traveled by, 

And that has made all the difference. 

— Robert Frost 



Julia Ryan 



Randy Revhons 




Charles Thomas 




Karen Rossi 




50/scniors 



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seniors/ 5 1 




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TERMOIT K 



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From that first day when we walked into LHS as unsure, 
naive freshmen, we began to establish and work toward our 
goals. Some we reached with laughter and tears of joy; others 
we watched pass by with tears of sadness. We were educated 
here; we learned not only names and dates, but how to get 
along, too. Gone are the insecure days of concern about how 
we dress, talk, and relate to teachers. The friends, the fights, 
the parties, the jealousies: all this we have experienced. 

And what a four years we have had to experience them! We 
watched our sports teams dominate. Football players from 
the class of '87 have gone 37-3 since freshman year. Boys' 
girls' swim teams have demonstrated clear superiority: the 
boys winning 4 Western Mass. titles the girls 3. The tradition 
of Longmeadow lacrosse excellence was carried on by hel- 
metted boys and girls. And many talented individuals were 
recognized for their outstanding achievements. 

But sports was not the only area of accomplishment during 
our four years at LHS. The class of '87 has seen Key Club go 
co-ed, the rise of the Rough Draft, and the creation of the 
Senior Lounge. We've seen history lectures abolished and the 
pool hallway stripped bare. A SADD chapter was established; 
the price of lunches was raised to $1.20. Proposition 2 V2 
placed a financial crunch on some programs but high quality 
education continued to be a Longmeadow trademark. 

We did more than watch change, we helped create it. 
Under the leadership of Matt Landon, the first four year class 
president in LHS history, the class of '87 made a name for 
itself. We were the first class to hold a dinner-dance Sopho- 
more Semiformal. As a class we pulled together to cope with 
national and personal tragedies like the Challenger explosion 
and the frightening consequences of the disease AIDS. 

During hard times, we discovered who our true friends 
were. Together we weathered poor grades, broken hearts, 
disppointing performances, and college rejections. Certain 
special faculty were there with advice and encouragement to 
make these four years a little easier. 

And what a four years we've had at LHS together! Step- 
ping out and moving up, even a "walk on the wild side" now 
and then. 




seniors/53 



ACHATZ, MARC- 55 Chiswick 
St.- Track 4; Outing Club 4; T.F.L. 
4; Senior Class Play. pg. 39. 
ALEXOPOULOS, JOHN- Zap- 
121 Canterbury Ln.- N.H.S. 4; 
Track 2,3,4; Daisy-Weeds Cheer- 
leader; ccg Club 1,2,3,4. pg. 6. 
ASHE, ROBERTA- Berta- 131 
Wenonah Rd.- N.H.S. 4; Keyettes 
1,2,3,4; Class Council 1,2,3,4; Soc- 
cer 2,3,4-capt.; Ski-Team 1,2,3,4- 
manager; Track 1; Lacrosse 2,3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
Hooters 1,2,3,4-Pres. pg. 19. 
AUTH, JOSEPH- Joe- 95 Dover 
Rd.- Basketball 1,2,3,4; Democrat- 
ic Club 4. pg. 7. 

BAILEY, GLEN- 56 Cambridge 
Cir.- Key Club 1. pg. 38. 
BAKER, NICOLE- 130 Ellington 
St.- Keyettes 2; Jet Jotter 2,3,4; 
Outing Club 1; S.A.D.D. 4; Chorus 
1,2,3,4; Daisy- Weeds; Senior Class 
Play. pg. 25. 

BANSON, ERIC- 245 Blueberry 
Hill Rd.- N.H.S. 3,4; A.F.S. 3,4; 
Basketball; Track 2; Jet Jotter 3; 
Math Team 3,4; Chess Team 2,3,4; 
Senior Class Play. pg. 23. 
BARBA, SUZANNE- Su -Su- 54 
Circle Rd.- Keyettes 1,2; Gymnas- 
tics 1; Track; Daisy- Weeds; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 33. 
BARKETT, JOHN- 79 Hawthorne 
St.- T.F.L. 3,4; Hockey 1.2,3; 
Wrestling 4; Lacrosse 1. pge. 38. 
BASSETT, LYNETTE- - Lynn- 
78 Wimbleton Dr.- A.F.S. 4; 
Keyettes 1,2,3,4; Field Hockey 1,2; 
Track 1; Yearbook 4; Ski Club 2; 
Chorus 1; Daisy- Weeds; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 38. 
BEARCE, STEPHEN- Bermuda- 
1 25 Franklin Rd. -Soccer 1 ; Jet Jot- 
ter 2.3.4; T.F.L. 4; Senior Class 
Play; pg. 48. 

BECKER. SHERYL- 69 Pleasant- 
view Ave.- Keyettes 1; Band 1,2; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
Amnesty International, pg. 45. 
BERGSTEIN, BEN- Boody- 238 
Longmeadow St.- Class Council 
2,3,4; Swimming 1,2; Lacrosse 1,2; 
Senior Class Play; Clack 4; Lift 4; 
Water Tower Club 4. pg. 17. 
BIBEALI, RONNA- 1006 Long- 
meadow St. -Keyettes 1,2,3,4- Pari.; 
Class Council 1,5; Cheerleading 1; 
Drama Club- "01iver"2; Variety 
Show 4 Daisy-Weeds; Stats 2,3,4; 
Senior Class Play. pg. 36. 
BLACKMAN, MARK- Diesel, 
Fang. Blackie, Man, Stang- 204 
Wimbleton Dr.- Key Club 1; Track 
1,2; Variety Show 1,2,3,4; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 26. 
BLAUNER, JASON- Jay, Chair- 
man- 859 Shaker Road- Baseball 1; 
Track 2; Gymnastics 3,4; T.F.L. 4. 
pg. 32. 

BOND, DAVID- Dave- 387 Maple 
RD,- Wrestling 2. pg. 39. 
BRADFORD, SONYA D. - S-Dee- 
42 Nelson Ave., Spfld.- Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 6. 
BRADFORD, TONYA- Sweet 
Pea- 42 Nelson Ave, Spfld- Daisy- 
Weeds; Library Aid 1,2. pg. 38. 
BRADLEY, DIANA- 71 Albe- 
marle Rd.- Latin Club 1; Art Club 
1; Chorus 1,2,3. 

BREITBART, JED- Brittle, 
Scrappy, Jedman- 29 Stirling St.- 
Football 3,4; Volleyball 3,4; Base- 
ball 3.4; Daisy-Weeds 4; Cheer- 
leading; Loft Club 3.4. pg. 8. 



BROAD, DANIEL- - Satan- 59 
Stirling St. - Key Club 1 ,2; Band 1 ; 
Lyrics 1,2,3,4; W. Mass. District 
Chorus 1,2.3,4; Mass. All-State 
Chorus 1,2,3,4; All-Eastern Chorus 
4. pg. 24. a* 

BROOKMEYER, JENNIFER- 
Jen, Jennie- 50 King Philip Dr.- 
N.H.S. 3,4; Keyettes I; Jet Jotter 
1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2; Daisy-Weeds; 
Senior Class Play; Amnesty Inter- 
national 3,4. pg. 44. 
BRULPORT, EMANUEL- Man- 
ny- 187 Longmeadow St., 
BRUNS, JEFFREY L.- Jeff, 
Thor- 3 Oxford Ln- Football 1; 
Cross Country 4; Swimming 4; 
Track 4; Ski Club 1,4. pg. 6. 
BURNS, CHRIS- Burnsie- 112 
Twin Hills Dr.- Key Club 1,2,3,4; 
Class Council 2,3,-Treas., 4- 
Comm. V.P.; Soccer 1,2.3,4; Skiing 
1,2,3; Tennis 1,2,4; Rough Draft 2; 
P.E. Leader 3,4; Senior Class Play, 
pg. 25. 

BURNS, SUE- 112 Twin Hills 
Dr.- N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 1,2,3,4; 
Keyettes 1,2; Class Council 1,2,3,4; 
Yearbook 2,3,4- Ads Ed. Jet Jotter 
3; Drama Club 3,4; Daisy-Weeds; 
Senior Class Play; "Oliver" 2; 
"Camelot" 3; "Music Man" 4. pg. 
24. 

BURSTEIN, JUDITH- Judy, 
Jude, Dude- 29 Willett Dr.- N.H.S. 
3,4; Field Hockey 1,2-Capt.,3- 
Capt, 4; Swimming 1,2,3,4; Jet Jot- 
ter 1,2,3-Sports Ed., 4- Managing 
Ed.; Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class 
Play, Mentor 1,2,3,4; Internship 3. 
pg. 23. 

CANAVAN, SCOTT- 542 Laurel 
St. - Key Club 2,3,4; Soccer 1; 
Gymnastics 3,4-Capt.; "Oliver" 2; 
Chorus 1,2,3,4; Senior Class Play; 
Eagle Scout, pg. 45. 
CARDINAL, KEVIN- Opie, 
Krina, Apo- 124 Westmoreland 
Ave.- Class Council 1,2,3,4; Senior 
Class Play; Football 1,2,3,4-Capt. 
Basketball 1; Baseball 1; Lacrosse 
2,3,4-capt.; Daisy-Weeds 4-coach; 
Volleyball 3-Budman; Apoteam 
2,3,4- capt.; Dead Head 1,2,3,4. pg. 
24. 

CAREY, CHRIS- Ritz- 28 Law- 
rence Dr. - Class Council 2,3,4; 
Cross Country 4; Basketball 
1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Band 1; 
Drama Club 1,2,3,4; Chorus 
1,2,3,4; Variety Show 4; Daisy- 
Weeds 4-cheerleader; Senior Class 
Play; T.F.L. 4- Blitz, N.Y.O. 3,41 
Loft Club 3,4. pg. 19. 
CAREY, JOLEEN- Jo — 139 
Wimbleton DR. -Keyettes 4; Class 
Council 4; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Year- 
book 3,4; Variety Show 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 11. 
CHAGNON, TIM- Chagnasty- 23 
Belleclaire Ave.- T.F.L. 3,4; Vol- 
leyball 3,4. pg. 33. 
CHARKOUDIAN, MARIA 
ANN- 54 Ellington St. pg. 18. 
CICHOCKI, PAUL- 221 Deep- 
woods Dr. - Key Club 2,3,4; Track 
1,2; Band 1,2; Variety Show 3,4. 
pg. 27. 

COBURN, SUE- Hosehead-527 
Highland Ave.- N.H.S. 3.4; A.F.S. 
1,2; Class Council 3,4; Track 
1,2,3,4; S.A.D.D. 3,4; Band 1,2; 
Chorus 3,4; Daisy-Weeds; Senior 
Class Play; Yaz Club 4; F.A.A. 4 
COHN, KENNETH - 84 Silver- 
birch Rd - Key Club 1.2.3,4. pg. 38. 



COLE, MELISSA- Missy- 139 
Belleclaire Ave. -Daisy-Weeds; 
Senior Class Play. pg. 43. 
COLLINS, SHANNON- - Shuffy- 
1 1 1 Twin Hills Dr.- Keyettes 3,4; 
Swimming 1.2,3,4;-Capt.; Lacrosse 
1,2,3,4; Daisy-Weeds; Usher 3. pg. 
14. 

CONDON, GARY- 182 Colony 
Rd.- N.H.S. 3,4; F.F.L. 3,4; Vol- 
leyball 4; Young Democrats 4-Pres. 
pg. 43. 

CORRIGAN, PATRICK MI- 
CHAEL- Squali- 45 Westmoreland 
Ave- Key Club 2,3; Football 
1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3.4- Capt.; 
Lacrosse 1.2,3,4; Band 2; Daisy- 
Weeds 4- coach; Senior Class Play. 
Pg-9. 

COUPE, JENNIFER- Coupe- 65 
Shaker Rd.- Keyettes 1,2; Field 
Hockey 1; Softball 1: Yearbook 
1,2,3; Chorus 1,2,3.4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 48. 
CRAND. JOHN- Croakie- 142 
Bliss Rd.- Soccer 2; Baseball 1; Jet 
Jotter 4; Democratic Club 4; Vari- 
ety Show 1; Senior Class Play. pg. 
7. 

CRUZ, JOSEPHINE- - Jose 64 
Meadowlark Dr.- Keyettes 1; Dra- 
ma Club 1; Daisy-Weeds; Senior 
Class Play; "King and I" 1; Intern- 
ship 4. pg. 11. 

CURTO, KAREN- Curto, K- 79 
Westmoreland Ave.- Basketball 
1,2,3,4; Chorus 1; Daisy-Weeds, 
pg. 27. 

DALEY, DEANNA- 375 Greenhill 
Rd. - N.H.S. 4; Chorus 4; Variety 
Show 4; Senior Class Play. pg. 45. 
DANZIGER, KARI- 916 Franks- 
mith Rd. - N.H.S. 4; Keyettes 1,2; 
Drama Club 4; Variety Show 4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
Mitzvah BBG l,2,3,4;-Pres.-treas., 
Regional Chairperson; Dance 
1,2,4. pg. 9. 

DAVIS, JIMMY- 17 Lynnwood 
Dr.- A.F.S. 4; Class Council 3,4; 
Hockey 2; Outing Club 3,4. pg. 48. 
DAVIS, JEROME- J. Rome 114 
Albemarle St., Spfld.-T.F.L. 3,4; 
Volleyball 4; Track 1,2,3,4. pg. 39. 
DAY, DIANE- 38 Merriweather 
Dr. - Keyettes 1,2,3,4; Swimming 
1,2,3,4; Impressions 4; Drama Club 
2,3,4; Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class 
Play; "Music Man" 4. pg. 44. 
DESLAURIERS, NOELLE- Ni- 
cole- 2 Hilltop Rd- A.F.S. 4; Cross 
Country 3,4; Track 1,2; Jet Jotter 
1,2,3; Rough Draft 3; Wind En- 
semble 1,2; Daisy- Weeds; Senior 
Class Play; "Oliver" 2; "Camelot" 
3; "Music Man" 4. pg. 38. 
DOHERTY, ANDREA - Dodie 
47 Chatham Rd.- N.H.S. 4; Class 
Council 1,2,3,4 Treas.; Field Hock- 
ey 1,2,3,4-Capt.; Basketball 
1.2.3,4; Tennis 1,2,3,4; N.A.H.S. 
3,4; Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class 
Play. pg. 48. 

DOWD, VIRGINIA CLAIRE- 
Ginny, Red, Gin- 69 Normandy 
Rd. Keyettes 1; Class Council 
1,2,3.4; Soccer 1,2.3,4; Skiing 
1,2,3,4; Lacrosse 1,2.3.4: Loft Club 
3,4; Hooters 1,2,3.4-Pres. pg. 8. 
DUNAISKY, MARK- Farkus- 58 
Cherry Ln.- T.F.L. 2; Volleyball 3. 
pg. 15. 

DUNCAN. DAVID- Deadly 
Dunks, Slam- 34 Benedict Terr.; 
N.H.S. 4; Class Council 1.2,3,4; 
Jet Jotter 2.3,4. pg. 49. 



DUONG, CAM- 1 1 Franklin Rd. - 
N.A.H.S. 3,4. pg. 11. 
EHRENBERG, DAVID- 40 

Grassy Gutter Rd.- N.H.S. 3,4; 
Key Club 1,2,3,4-Pres, Soccer 
1,2,3; Track 3,4; Math Team 2,3,4; 
Chess Team 2.3,4; Chess Club 
2.3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Variety Show 
1 ,2,3,4; Senior Class Play, Ski Club 
2; Volleyball 3,4 Mentor 3,4; In- 
ternship 3. pg. 33. 
FAGIN, CHERI - Trix, Cher, Fa- 
gie- 878 Frank Smith Rd.- 
Keyettes 3,4; Class Council 3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play: 
Ed Grimley Fan Club 2,3; Caught 
The Wave 4. pg. 24. 
FAUTEUX, ANDREA- A.F., 
Adam, A., Skippy, Foto-55 Vis- 
count Rd. -Cheerleading 1,2,3,4- 
Capt.; Variety Show 3,4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play; D.F. 3.4. 
pg. 16. 

FITZGIBBONS, STACEY- 
Space- 476 Longmeadow St- 
Keyettes 1,2,3,4; Class Council 
1,2,3,4; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Skiing 
2,3,4; Lacrosse 1,2.3,4; Yearbook 
3,4; Variety Show 4; Daisy-Weeds; 
Loft Club 3,4; Hooters 1,2,3.4,- 
Pres.; Senior Class Play. pg. 10. 
FLEMING, DAVID- 1110 Long- 
meadow St.- Track 1,2,3,4. pg. 26. 
FOLEY, KATHRYN - Kat, 
Chuck- 8 Westmoreland Ave.- 
Class Council 1,2.3,4; Basketball 
1,2; Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class 
Play; Absolute Consumers Club 
1,2,3,4-Treas. pg. 15. 
FONTAINE, DOREEN- Dor, 
Dorbs, Champion, Rio- 268 Con- 
cord Rd. Keyettes 1; Class Council 
1,2-V.P.3,4;' Field Hockey 1,2; 
Softball 1; Jet Jotter 4; Impressions 
3; Chorus 1,2,3; Lyrics 4; Variety 
Show 4; Daisy- Weeds; Senior Class 
Play; D,C 2.3,4; Caught the Wave 
4, Hasty Heart 4; District Festival 
4. pg. 16 M 

FORNA, GARRET- 117 Pinewood 
Dr. - T.F.L. 4. pg. 49. 
GAI, EDOARDO- Eddy c/o 
Grimes 47 Canterbury Ln. (A.F.S. 
student) N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 4; Class 
Council 4; Ski Club 4; Drama Club 
4; Senior Class Play; Volleyball 4. 
pg. 36. 

GARDELLA, SHANNON- Shuff, 
Shan- 161 Wolfswamp Rd.- A.F.S. 
2; Cross Country 1,2.3; Track 
1,2,3.4; Wind Ensemble 1.3,4; Dra- 
ma Club 4; Daisy-Weeds; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 18. 
GLADSTONE. DAVID- 38 Field 
Rd. - Basketball 1,2,3,4. pg. 42. 
CLOTH. LAWRENCE- Larry- 
112 Barbara Ln- T.F.L. 3.4; Out- 
ing Club 3,4. pg. 10. 
GOLD. STEPHANIE- Steph- 168 
Colony Rd.- N.H.S. 3,4; A.F.S. 4; 
Keyettes 1.2.3.4; Volleyball 3,4; 
Track 1,2; Yearbook 3.4; Jet Jotter 
2.3.4; Band 1,2,3.4; Daisy-Weeds; 
Senior Class Play, pg 22. 
GOLDBERG, ANDY- Goober. 
(ioobs- 48 Silver Birch Rd - Soccer 
I; T.F.L. 3.4; Basketball 1; La- 
crosse I: Bombsquad 4; Junior 
I Achievement 4. pg. 43. 

GOLDBERG. MICHAEL H.- 
Mike- 84 Willowbrook Rd. pg. 43. 
GOl.DBI. ATT. STEVEN- 101 En- 
glcwood Rd- Class Council 1.2.3.4; 
Ski Team- 1.2.3.4; Baseball 1.2,3,4. 
Young Democrats 4; Variety Show 
1.4; Daisy-Weeds 4-Cheerlcader; 



54/scniors 



w 



Senior Class Play. pg. 43. 
GOLDMAN, HERR1CK- - 750 

Laurel St.- Key Club 1,2,3,4- Lieu- 
tenant Governor; Yearbook 4; Jet 
Jotter 4; Routh Draft 4; Impres- 
sions 3,4; Drama Club 1,2,3,4; 
Chorus 1,2; Lyrics 2,4; Variety 
Show 1 ,2,3,4; Senior Class Play; In- 
ternship 3,4; Mentor 3,4; Commu- 
nity Theater 1,2,3,4. pg. 36. 
GOODMAN, BETH- 5 Williams- 
burg Dr.- N.H.S. 4; Class Council 
3,4; Field Hockey 1,2; Track 
1,2,3,4; Jet Jotter 2,3-ed.,4-man.; 
Debate Club 4; Daisy- Weeds; Sen- 
ior Class Play; FAA 1,2,3,4; T.T.T. 
4-capt. pg. 30. 

GORDON ANDY- 20 Andover 
Rd.- N.H.S. 3,4. pg. 11. 
GOULD, DOROTHY E.- Frankie- 
130 Riverview Ave.- Keyettes 4; 
Cheerleading 2; Yearbook 4; Jet 
Jotter 1,2,3,4; Rough Draft 3; Dai- 
sy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 4-H 
Horse Club 1,2,3-V.P. Basketball 
1,2; N.A.H.S. 3,4; T.F.L. 4. pg. 6. 
GRANFIELD, DAN- 89 Fairview 
St.- Football 1; Wrestling 1; Band 
1,2; N.A.H.S. 3,4; T.F.L. 4. pg. 38. 
GREEN, MEGAN- 1223 Long- 
meadow St.- Swimming 1. 2,3,4; 
Chorus 1,2,3,4; Daisy- Weeds; Sen- 
ior Class Play; Greenwood Super- 
guards 3,4. pg. 45. 
GREENBERG, DAVID- Dave- 
197 Meadowlark Dr.- Outing Club 
3. pg. 17. 

GRIFFIN, KAREN- Chippy, Smi- 
ley, Muppet, Bert- 119 Yarmouth 
St.- Gymnastics 1,2,3; Impressions 
4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Variety Show 4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
"Music Man" 4. pg. 15. 
HALL, MEDRIA- 60 Barrington 
Rd. 

HAMILAKAS, PAULA- graduat- 
ed early, info, not available pg. 32. 
HANSON, CRAIG- 147 Hillcrest 
Ave.- Key Club 1,2,3,4-treas; Soc- 
cer 1,2.3,4; Drama Club 4; Band 
1,2; Jazz 3,4; Chorus 1; Lyrics 
2,3,4; Variety Show 1,2,3,4; Daisy- 
Weeds — cheerleader, pg. 22. 
HARTIGAN, DOUG- 32 Wild- 
wood Glen- Football 1; Volleyball 
3; Outing Club 1,2,3,4-Pres.; Lyrics 
1,2,3,4. pg. 8. 

HEENAN, KRISTINE-95 Elling- 
ton St.- pg. 27. 

HERRALA, TOM- Herendous, 
Heava- 15 White Oaks Dr.- Class 
Council 3,4; Football 1 ,2,3,4; Vol- 
leyball 3,4; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Daisy- 
Weeds — coach; Senior Class Play; 
Loft Club 3,4; A. A. 1,2,3,4- 
M.V.D.; pg. 19. 

HERSHELMAN, TAMARA- 
Tami, Tarn- 1016 Frank Smith 
Rd- Keyettes 4; Variety Show 4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play. 
Pg- 6. 

HIRSCH, ANDREA- 189 Rugby 
Rd- Keyettes 1 ; Soccer 2; Track 1; 
"Music Man" 4; Daisy-Weeds; 
Senior Class Play. pg. 24. 
HIRSHBERG, PHILIP- - 166 
Brookwood Dr.- Cross Country 
1,2,3,4; Track 1,2; Jet Jotter 4; 
Democratic Club 4; Thesis 3-ed.; 
Band 1,2,3. pg. 27. 
HOOVEN, VICKIE- Vic- 1651 
Longmeadow St.- Football Stats 4; 
Band 1; Daisy- Weeds 4; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 26. 
HOUSE, BRYAN- "House"- 7 
Mohawk Dr.- N.H.S. 4; Key Club 



4,3; Soccer 2; Baseball 1,2; Mass 
Boys State 3. pg. 1 5. 
HUGHES, HEATHER- Hugs- 
110 Viscount Rd.- Keyettes 1,2; 
Gymnastics 1; Drama Club 2; Sen- 
ior Class Play; N.A.H.S. 3,4-Sec. 
pg. 48. 

HYATT, ANDREA- Ange- 10 Ox- 
ford Rd.- N.H.S. 3,4; A.F.S. 
1,2,3,4; Keyettes 1,2; Volleyball 
3,4; Yearbook 3; Jet Jotter 2,3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play, 
pg. 25. 

IANZITO, CHRISTINA- 57 
Glenbrook Ln.- N.H.S. 3,4; A.F.S. 
1,2,3,4; Keyettes 1; Class Council 
4; Jet Jotter 3,4; Ski Club 1,2; Dai- 
sy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
G.M.A. 3,4-V.P. pg. 42. 
IANZITO, CYNTHIA- 57 Glen- 
brook Ln.- N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 
1,2,3,4; Keyettes 1; Class Council 
4; Jet Jotter 1,2,3,4; Ski Club 1,2,4. 
pg. 32. 

JACKSON, LAURA-6 Meadow- 
brook Ln.-Keyettes 1; N.A.H.S. 
3,4; Daisy-Weeds, pg. 39. 
JARVIS. JACQUELINE- Jackie- 
733 Shaker Rd. pg. 43. 
KALISH, LAUREN- 18 Farming- 
ton Ave.- Keyettes 4; Field Hockey 
Stats 4; Class Council 2,3,4; Year- 
book 3-Sports.; Young Democrats 
Club 4; Variety Show 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play; Phi Del- 
ta 2,3- Treas., 4. pg. 7. 
KAUFMAN, JAY- Jibbs- 25 An- 
dover Rd.- N.H.S. 4; Tennis 3,4; 
Jet Jotter 3,4; N.A.H.S. 4. pg. 42. 
KEENEY, ELIZABETH- Liz, 
Lizard- 195 Concord Rd. - A.F.S 
1,2,3,4; Keyettes 1,2,3,4; Class 
Council 2,3,4; Track 1; Yearbook 
3,4; Jet Jotter 3,4; Drama Club 
1,2,3,4; Chorus 1; Senior Class 
Play; Mellow Cellar 3,4; Jello Club 
3,4- V.P. pg. 39. 

KELLY, JOHN- Kell-Bones, Su- 
gar Pluk Flyer- 184 Maple Rd- 
Class Council 1,2,3,4; Gymnastics 
1,2,3,4-Capt.; Rough Draft 3,4- 
Photo Ed.; N.A.H.S. 3,4; P.E. 
Leader 3,4; Variety Show; Daisy- 
Weeds 4-Cheerleader; Senior Class 
Play. pg. 42. 

KETCHEN, GREGORY- Greg- 35 
Ledgewood Cir., Belchertown. pg. 
37. 

KIMBALL, BILL- 40 Severn Dr.- 
pg. 49. 

KISIEL, KARLA- 623 Frank 
Smith Rd./- A.F.S. 3,4; Keyettes 2; 
Class Council 3,4; Cheerleading 
1,2,3; Gymnastics 4; Jet Jotter 4; 
Outing Club 4; Daisy-Weeds; Sen- 
ior Class Play. pg. 7. 
KITTREDGE, REBECCA- Becca, 
Buck- 29 Elizabeth Cir.- N.H.S. 
3,4-Social Sec; Gymnastics 
1,2,3,4-Capt.; Diving 2,4; Track 
1,2,4; Yearbook 1,2,3,4- Ed. in 
Chief; Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class 
Play; Fubar 1,2,3,4. pg. 31. 
KITTREDGE, WENDY- Wend- 
54 Primrose Dr.- Keyettes 2,4; 
Class Council 1-V.P.2,3,-VP.,4; 
Hockey Stats 4; Tennis 1,2,3,4; 
Yearbook 2,3; Chinese Club 3,4 
Pres; Democratic Club 4; Variety 
Show; Daisy- Weeds; Senior Class 
Play; Phi Delta 2,3,4. pg. 26. 
KLOVANICH, GREG- Kleo, 
Kleava- 174 Twin Hills Dr.- 
N.H.S. 3,4; Key Club 1,2,3,4; Class 
Council 3,4; Football 2,3,4; Basket- 
ball 1; Lacrosse 1; Ski Club 2; Dai- 



sy-Weeds -coach; Senior Class 
Play; Volleyball 4; Clack 3,4; Lift 
Club 4; Water Tower Club 3,4. pg. 
16. 

KNISELY, BETH- Betty Boop- 81 
Riverview Ave.- Keyettes 1,4; 
Class Council 1,2,3,4; Soccer 1,2,3; 
Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Young Demo- 
crats 4; Variety Show 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play; Hooters- 
Pres.; Loft Club 3,4. pg. 8. 
KUERZEL, KEITH- Kif. K - 6 
Chatham Rd.- Soccer 1,2,3,4; Ski- 
ing 1,2,3,4- Capt.; Lacrosse 1; 
Track 2; Sac 4; P.E. Leader 3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds -Cheerleader; 
Hackey Club 1,2,3,4; Gratefully 
Dedicated 1,2,3,4. pg. 25. 
LAGAN A, JILL- Lasagna- 173 
Williams St.- A.F.S. 3,4; Track 3; 
Jet Jotter 4; Rough Draft 4; Band 
1,2,3,4; Wind Ensemble 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Volleyball 4; Pit Orchestra 
3,4; Out-To-Lunch Bunch 4. pg. 
49. 

LAMBERT, FRED- 237 Wimble- 
ton Dr. - N.H.S. 3,4; Key Club 3,4; 
Daisy- Weeds - Cheerleader; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 36. 
LANDON, MATTHEW R.- Matt; 
Rudy-34 Cooley Dr. - N.H.S. 3,4; 
Class Council- Pres. 1,2,3,4; La- 
crosse 1,2,3,4; Young Democrats 4- 
Pres; SAC; SFAC; Variety Show; 
Daisy- Weeds - Cheerleader; Senior 
Class Play; Blitzball 3,4; Loft Club 
2,3,4; Oakmen 4. pg. 19. 
LANGLOIS, DEREK- 164 Shef- 
field St.- Hockey 1,2,3,4. pg. 44. 
LAUB, CHARLIE- upchuck, Gus- 
tav Jr.; Charlite- 24 Crescent Rd. 
N.H.S. 4; Class Council 1,2,3,4; 
Soccer 1; Track 2,3,4;-capt. Rough 
Draft 3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Variety 
Show; Daisy-Weeds-cheerleader; 
Senior Class Play. pg. 10. 
LAVALLEE, MICHELLE- 
Miche; Mick- 184 Concord Rd. - 
Keyettes 2; Field Hockey 1,2; Soft- 
ball 1; Drama Club 1,2,3,4; Outing 
club 1,3; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play; "King 
and I; 1; "Oliver" 2; "Camelot" 3; 
"Music Man" 4. pg. 27. 
LEE, NANCY- 7 Williston Dr.- 
N.H.S. 3,4; A.F.S. 4; Keyettes 1,2; 
Class Council 1,2,4; Track 1,2,3,4; 
Yearbook 2; Jet Jotter 2,3-Sports 
Ed.; Rough Draft 2- Creativity Ed.; 
S.T.O.P. 1; Water Polo 2; Drama 
Club 2,3,4; Young Democrats 4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
Mello Cellar 3,4; Jello Club 3,4. pg. 
37. 

LENDRY, SUE- Sue-Bee- 265 
Merriweather Dr.- Cheerleading 
1,2,3,4-capt.; Variety Show 2,3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
Dancing 1,2,3,4. pg. 24. 
LEWIS, MARK- 38 Franklin Rd. - 
Hockey 1,2,3. 

LIM, JANET- - Yanny- 25 Emer- 
son Rd,. - N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 2,3,4; 
Band 1,2,3,4; Daisy- Weeds; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 42. 
LINSON, ERICA- 129 Normandy 
Rd.- N.H.S. 3,4; A.F.S. 2,3,4; 
Committee Chairperson; Keyettes 
1,2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Jet Jotter 3,4; 
Impressions 3,4; Daisy-Weeds, pg. 
30. 

LUKER, VIVIAN- Vi- 557 Con- 
verse St.- Keyettes 1,2,4; Class 
Council 4; Yearbook 4; Cheerlead- 
ing 1,2; Variety Show 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 6. 






LYNN, ALLISON- Al, Alii- 205 
Colony Rd. - N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 
2,3,4; Class Council 1,2,3,4; Field 
Hockey 1,2,3,4; Jet Jotter 2,3,4- 
Features Ed; Ed.- in- Chief; Band 
1,2; Daisy- Weeds; Senior Class 
Play; S.T.O.P. 1,2; Mellow Cellar 
3,4. pg. 17. 

LYONS, JOHN- Bulldog- 161 
Concord Rd.- Football 1,2,3,4; 
Basketball 1; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; The 
Loft Club 3,4; Tappa Kegga Phi 
2,3,4; Daisy- Weeds-coach; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 8. 
MACDONNELL, JOHN- Hack, 
Jonnymac- 39 Pleasantview Avc- 
Soccer 2,3,4- Capt.; Volleyball 3,4; 
Baseball 1,2,3,4; Variety Show 4; 
Daisy-Weeds- cheerleader; Clack 
4; Lift Club 4. pg. 44. 
MACLAUGHLIN, JENNIFER- 
69 Sunset LN.- N.H.S. 4; Keyettes 
1; Yearbook 4; Outing Club 3,4- 
Treas.; Chous 1,2,3,4; Variety 
Show 4; Daisy-Weeds, pg. 31. 
MADISON, ERIC- Oz-Osc-Bob 
Dobb; Screw-D.J.-900 Maple Rd- 
N.A.H.S. 3,4-Pres.; Soccer 1,2; 
Track 4; Jet Jotter 4; Outing Club 
1 ,2,3,4; Daisy- Weeds-Cheerleader; 
Senior Class Play; U. P.O.N. II. 
3,4. pg. 16. 

MAGNACCA, MARK- 23 River- 
view Ave.- A.F.S. 4; Class Council 
3,4- Ex. V,p.; Variety Show 3,4. pg. 

MAKAREWICZ, DIANE- Dee, 
Di- 122 converse St.- N.H.S. 4; 
A.F.S. 2,3,4; Keyettes 1.2,3,4; 
Class Council 2,3,4; Cross-Coutnry 
4-capt.; Track 1,3,4; Yearbook 
1,2,3,4-Ed.; Jet Jotter 3,4; 
N.A.H.S. 3,4- sec; Drama Club 
1,2,3,4; Chorus 1; Daisy- Weeds; 
Senior Class Play; Mellow Cellar 
3.4. pg. 9. 

MANDELL, ERIK-Spud- 7 Deer- 
field Ave. -N.H.S. 4; Cross-Coun- 
try 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Swimming 
2,3,4; Baseball 1-capt. 2,3,4. pg. 8. 
MANNING, SCOTT- Jake The 
Snake- 68 Northfield Rd.- Key 
Club 3; Basketball 1,2,3,4; pg. 23. 
MARCELINA, ROUBERT- Rob- 
322 Franksmith Rd. Key Club 
1,2,3. pg. 37. 

MARINO, TERRI ANNE- Ter- 
rance, Terrace- 128 Belleclaire 
Ave.- N.H.S. 4; Keyettes 1,2,3; 
Class Council 1,2,3,4; Gymnastics 
1,2,3; Yearbook 4- Senior Index 
Ed.; P.E. Leader 3,4; Daisy- Weeds; 
Senior Class Play. pg. 17. 
MARSHALL, PAM-550 
Pinewood Dr.- Yearbook 3- Sports 
Ed.; Chorus 1 ,2,3; Lyrics 4; Variety 
Show 2,4; Daisy-Weeds; Senior 
Class Play; "King and I" 1; "Oli- 
ver" 2; "Camelot" 3; "Music Man" 
4. pg. 16. 

MAURI, CHRIS-Maui- 138 Haw- 
thorne St.- Class Council 3,4; Foot- 
ball 1,2; T.F.L. 2,3,4; Volleyball 
3,4; Chorus 2; Daisy- Weeds-Cheer- 
leader; Loft Club 3,4-M.V.D. pg. 
24. 

MAXWELL, VIOLET- Vi- 55 
Mapledell ST., Spfld. pg. 44. 
MCCALL, BILL- 827 Franksmith 
Rd.- Key Club 4; Baseball 1.2,4; 
Soccer 1.2; Basketball 3; Volleyball 
4; Variety Show 4; Drama Club 3. 
pg. 23. 

MCGUINNESS, KIARA - Kee; 
Roxanne- 83 Laurel St.- Keyettes 
3,4; Class Council 1.2.3.4; Mudw- 



seniors/55 



resiling 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; La- 
crosse 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2; Variety 
Show 4; Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class 
Play; Absolute Consumers Club 
1,2,3,4-Pres.; The Lives, The 
Lovers, The Legends 2,3.4. pg. 18. 
MCKANNA, JOHN- 128 Hilltop 
Rd- Soccer 1,2; Basketball 1; 
Yearbook 4; Impressions 3,4; Jazz 
Band 2,3,4; Variety Show 1,3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds-cheerleader; Senior 
Class Play; Chinese Club 4; Volley- 
ball 3. pg. 25. 

MCKENZIE, SHANNON- Sam- 
120 Oakwood Dr. - N.H.S. 4; 
Keyettes 1,2,3,4; Impressions 4; 
Chorus 1,2,3; Lyrics 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; "Oliver" 2; Camelot 3- 
Prod.; "Music Man" 4- Asst. Prod; 
Theatre Festival 1,2,3,4. pg. 26. 
MCLAUGHLIN, TOM- Captain 
Louisville- 148 Westmoreland 
Ave.- Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 
1,2,3.4; Baseball 1.2; Daisy- Weeds 
- coach; Apo-Team 2,3,4-capt. - 
Apo-Oozees. pg. 24. 
MCNAIR, KEVIN- 193 Longmea- 
dow St. - Football 1,2,3; Lacrosse 
1,2,3,4; Volleyball 4. pg. 6. 
MCNAUGHTON, KAREN-Kmc- 
119 Brookwood Dr.- Soccer 1,2,3; 
Basketball 1,2,3; Track 1; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 49. 
MEADOR, CAROL - Kril- A.F.S. 
2,3,4- Sec; Keyettes 2; Soccer 1; 
Basketball 1; Softball 1,2,3,4; 
Yearbook 3,4; Daisy-Weeds; Sen- 
ior Class Play. pg. 14. 
MENARD, MARC- 16 Massachu- 
setts Dr.- Key Club 4; N.A.H.S. 
3,4. pg. 11. 

MERRILL, STEVEN - Mouse, 
Merle, B-Rudi- 96 Shadyside Dr.- 
N.H.S. 4; Class Council 4; Swim- 
ming 1,2,3,4-capt.; Yearbook 2,3- 
Sales Ed. 4; Water Polo 2; "King 
and I" 1; Wind Ensemble 1,2,3,4; 
Daisy- Weeds 4- cheerleader; Sen- 
ior Class Play; Clack 3,4; Water 
Tower Club 4. pg. 27. 
MILES, LAURA- 557 Laurel St. 
Daisy- Weeds, pg. 16. 
MIRKIN, ANDREW -Andy- 230 
Merriweather Dr. -Soccer 1; Golf 
2.3,4; T.F.L. 4; Volleyball 4. pg. 32. 
MORALES, CARLOS- 18 Berk- 
shire Ln.- N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 4; Key 
MOREY, KAREN- 33 Ellington 
Ave.- N.H.S. 3,4-sec; A.F.S. 1,2- 
sec.3,4-pres.; Class Council 4; Jet 
Jotter 2,3,4- Circulation Manager; 
Volleyball 3,4; Variety Show 4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play, 
pg. 10. 

MUKUL, NITIN- 37 Village Dr.- 
N.A.H.S. 3,4. pg. 45. 
MURRAY, KATHLEEN- Kathy- 
64 Barbara Ln.- N.H.S. 3,4; A.F.S. 
4; Keyettes 2,3,4; Track 1 ; Chorus 
1,2; Daisy- Weeds; Senior Class 
Play. pg. 26. 

NARDI, BARBARA- Babs. Barb- 
sie, Nardo, Barbs- 112 Greenhill 
Rd- Class Council 1,2,3,4; Cheer- 
leading 1,2-capt.; 3,4- Treas.; Soft- 
ball 1,2,4; Variety Show 3.4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play; The 
Clack 4; Lift Club 4. pg. 14. 
NEBEL, DOUG- Dougie-Nebs, 
Doug-Man- 227 Farmington Rd- 
N.H.S. 3,4; Class Council 1,2,3,4; 
T.F.L. 3,4; Volleyball 3.4; Ski Club 
I; Variety Show 4; Daisy-Weeds- 
cheerleadcr; Senior Class Play; The 
Loft Club-Pres. 3,4. pg. 19. 
NYMAN, ANN- Annie- 21 Green- 



meadow Dr.- Soccer 1,2,3,4; Track 
3,4; Lacrosse 1; Drama Club 3,4; 
Chorus 3,4; Variety Show 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 17. 
O'BRIEN, KELLY- Kel- 48 Syl- 
van PL- Keyettes 3,4; Track 2; 
Rough Draft 2,3,4; Daisy-Weeds; 
Senior Class Play. pg. 30. 
O'CONNOR, MATTHEW J.- 
Okie, Matt- 145 Kenmore Dr- 
Track 2; Band 1,2,3,4; Daisy- 
Weeds-cheerleader; Brass Quintet, 
pg. 26. 

O'CONNOR, MICHAEL F.- Bird, 
Okie- 145 Kenmore Dr. - Cross- 
country 2,3,4-capt.; Track 1,2,4; 
Baseball 1; Outing Club 4; Band 
1,2,3,4; Variety Show 3,4; Jazz En- 
semble 2,3,4; Saxaphone Quartet 4. 
pg. 22. 

O'CONNOR, MICHAEL S. - Oa- 
kie; Phanoakless- 27 Glenwood 
Cir.- Key Club 2,3; Class Council 
1,2,3,4; T.F.L. 3,4; Volleyball 3,4; 
Baseball 1,2.3,4; Daisy-Weeds- 
cheerleader; Senior Class Play; The 
Loft 3.4 -Treas. pg. 44. 
ODIERNA, LORI- Lor- Ugli- 174 
Avondale Rd.- N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 
2,3,4; Keyettes 1 ,2,3,4-sec; Gym- 
nastics 1 , 2,3,4-capt; Track 1,2,3,4; 
Volleyball 4; Rough Draft 2,3- Bus. 
Ed.; 4 Ed.- in- Chief; Daisy-Weeds; 
Senior Class Play; Spinnage 3,4; 
Fubar 1,2,3,4- sec. pg. 25. 
ORBAN, JOHN- Johnny Orb-Ur- 
bot- 436 Pinewood Dr.- Key Club 
1,2,3,4; Class Council 3,4; Swim- 
ming 1,2,3,4-capt.; Track 1,2; Jet 
Jotter 4; Variety Show 1,2,3,4; Dai- 
sy-Weeds-cheerleader; Senior 
Class Play; The Clack 3,4; The Lift 
Club. pg. 45. 

ORENSTEIN, JEFF- Chicken- 
man- 102 Converse St.- Key Club 
J; T.F.L. 4; Ski-Club 4- organizer, 
pg. 15. 

ORMSBY, DAWN- Party Animal; 
Sunrise- 101 Benedict Ter.- 
Keyettes 1,2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Dai- 
sy-Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 
37. 

O'ROURKE, MARY JANE- M.J.; 
Mare- 709 Converst ST.- N.H.S. 
3,4-Tutoring Chairman; Keyettes 
1,2,3,4; Class Council 1,2,4; Track 
1,2,3,4; Yearbook 3,4; Drama Club 
2,3,4; Outing Club 4; Fall Musical- 
crew 2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class play. pg. 49. 
ORR, MICHAEL- Orrsy- 85 Sha- 
dyside Dr.- Key Club 2; Hockey 
1,2; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Daisy- 
Weeds- cheerleader; Senior class 
Play; Water Tower Club. pg. 16. 
OTTANI, DEREK- Ottanz, D- 26 
Edgewood Ave.- T.F.L. 1,2,3,4; 
Variety Show 2,3,4; Bombsquad 4. 
pg. 18. 

PAHL, CHRISTIAN-Chris, Apo, 
Lenny, Mein- 77 Fairhill Dr.- Foot- 
ball 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 4; Lacrosse 
1,2,3,4; Volleyball 3; Daisy- Weeds- 
coach; Dead-Head 2,3,4; Apo- 
Team 2,3,4; Clack 1,2,3,4. pg. 16. 
PANUCCIO, PAUL - Panuck- 63 
Meadowlark Dr.- Wrestling 1; 
Track 2; Outing Club 4; T.F.L. 3,4; 
Volleyball 4. pg. 31. 
PARKER, TANYA - 70 Dimmick 
St., Spfld. - Track 2,3,4. pg. 43. 
PAZIK, CHRISTOPHER- 101 
Belleclaire Ave. - Hockey 1,3; 
Baseball 1 ,2,3,4; Ski Club I . pg. 45. 
PECK, HEATHER- 27 Cranwell 
Ln. - A.F.S. 2,3,4; Keyettes I; 



Class Council 4; Ski Club 1,2,3; 
Track 1,2,3; Daisy- Weeds; Senior 
Class Play; GMA 3,4- sec; F.A.A. 
1,2,3,4. pg. 32. 

PERLMUTTER, STACEY- 
"Mutter" - 19 Kenmore Dr.- 
Keyettes 1,2; Football Stats 4; 
Girls Basketball Stats 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Plav. dc. 6. 
PERRY, JOHNNIE- 40 Manhat- 
tan St. - Cheerleading 3,4 - capt.; 
Track 1,2,3,4; Variety Show 3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play, 
pg. 11. 

PETERS, LAUREN- 791 Frank 
Smith Rd.- N.H.S. 3,4; A.F.S. 4; 
Keyettes 1 ,2; Class Council 4; Soc- 
cer 2,3,4-capt.; Skiing 2,3,4; Band 
1,2,3,4; Daisy- Weeds; Senior Class 
Play; Orchestra 2,3,4- for Plays, 
pg. 18. 

PHILLIPS, CHRISTINE- Cindy- 
49 Benedict Ter.-Keyettes 1,2; 
Track 2; Daisy-Weeds; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 10 
PICARD, JOHN GARY- Gary - 
Lucky - 18 South Park Place- 
Hockey 1,2.3,4; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; 
T.F.L. 3,4. pg. 42. 
PLUMB, CHRIS- Plumber- 283 
Merriweather Dr. - N.H.S. 3,4; 
Key Club 1,2; Soccer 1; Jet Jotter 
3,4; Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class 
Play. pg. 14. 

POHLMAN, KAREN- 116 Brooks 
Rd. - A.F.S. 3,4; Lacrosse 3,4; Im- 
pressions 3,4; Ski Club 4; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 7. 
PRICE. CRAIG- 29 Highland St.- 
N.H.S. 3,4; Soccer 1. pg. 9. 
PSALTIS, GEORGE- 8 Brook- 
wood Dr.- Class Council 2,3,4; 
Cross-Country 3,4; Track 1,2,3; Jet 
Jotter 3,4; Ski Club 1,2; Variety 
Show 2,3,4; Senior Class Play; Dai- 
sy-Weeds; - cheerleader, pg. 10. 
QUATTROCHI, DANA- Buck- 
wheat- 56 Severn St.- N.H.S. 3,4 
Treas.; A.F.S. 4; Keyettes 1; Class 
Council 3,4; Swimming 1,2,3,4- 
capt.; Track 2,3; Daisy-Weeks; 
Senior Class Play; F.A.A. 4; Yaz 
club 4; Greenwood Park Super- 
guards, pg. 25. 

QUINLAN, JOHN- J.Q.- 32 Terry 
Dr.- Key Club 1,2,3,4; Band 
1.2,3,4; Variety Show 1,2,3,4; Sen- 
ior Class Play 2,3,4; Jazz Ensemble 
2,3,4; Young Democrats 4; T.F.L. 
3,4; Volleyball 3,4; Brass Choir 
1,2,3,4. pg. 10. 

QUINN, CHRISTINA PATRI- 
CIA- Chrissy, Quinner- 30 Engle- 
wood Rd.- Keyettes 1,2,3,4- Parlia- 
mentarian; Class Council 1.2,3,4; 
Field Hockey 1,2,3,4-capt.; La- 
crosse 1,2,3,4; Yearbook 3,4; Chi- 
nese Club 3,4-sec; Usher 3; Vari- 
ety Show 4; Daisy-Weeds; Senior 
Class Play; Hooters 1,2,3,4. pg. 10 
RABER, GERTRAUD- Gex- gegs- 
104 Ellington St.- A.F.S. 4; 
Keyettes 4; Chorus 4; Daisy-Weeds 
4; Senior Class Play. pg. 19. 
RAVOSA, ROBERT- Mr. Ravosa- 
46 Hawthorne St.- Hockey 1,2; 
Band 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2; Variety 
Show 2,3,4; Jazz Ensemble 3,4; 
Jazz in July 2,3; Wind Ensemble 
1,2,3,4; Mike Mucci's Big Band 
1,2,3,4. pg. 36. 

REMPEL, LISE- Remp- 87 Belle- 
claire Ave.- N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 
1,2,3,4; Volleyball 3,4; Yearbook 
2,3,4; Variety Show 4; Daisy- 



Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 8. 
RESNIC, DAVID- 25 Deerfield 
Ave.- Key Club 1,2; Class Council 
2,3,4; Soccer 2,3; Baseball 1,2,3,4; 
Rough Draft 4; Golf 3,4; Variety 
Show 1,2; Volleyball 2,3,4; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 31. 
REYHONS, RANDALL- Randy- 
8 Canterbury Ln. 
REYNOLDS, PETER A.- 00 Ken- 
rose - Swimming 1,2,3,4. pg. 9. 
RICO, JOHN- 53 Edgewood Ave. 
pg. 31. 

RIGBY, MARK- Rigger, Riggs, 
Discograsshopper- 80 Cheshire 
Ave.- N.H.S. 3,4- V.P.; Key Club 
2,3,4; Soccer 1,2; Ski Team 2,3,4; 
Track 2,3,4-capt.; Rough Draft 3,4; 
N.A.H.S. 3,4-Treas.; As Schools 
Match Wits 4; P.E. Leader 4; Dai- 
sy-Weeds-cheerleader; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 18. 
R1ZZO, JAMES - Jim- 857 Long- 
meadow ST.- N.H.S. 4; T.F.L. 3,4; 
Track 1; Daisy-Weeds-cheerleader. 
pg. 22. 

ROBERTS, CHAD M.- 140 Lau- 
rel St. - Key Club 1,2; Class Coun- 
cil 1,2; T.F.L. 3,4; Band 1,2; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 11. 
ROBERTS, KIM- Kimmy- 22 
Hilltop Rd- Keyettes 1,2,3,4-Pres.; 
Class Council 1, sec. 2,3,4; Swim- 
ming 1,2,3,4; Softball 1,2,3,4; 
Yearbook 1,2; Daisy- Weeds; Vari- 
ety Show 4; Senior Class Play; 
Grand Marshall 3. pg. 17. 
ROBERTSON, ASHLEY- 53 Wil- 
let Dr. pg. 30. 

ROGERS, THOMAS- Rohas. 
TOOCool- Basketball 1,2,3,4; 
Baseball 1,2,3,4; S.A.D.D. 3,4; 
Senior Class Play. pg. 30. 
ROSS, JANINE- Jay's Babe- 
Neener- 80 Birchwood Ave.- Dai- 
sy-Weeds; Senior Class Play 4. pg. 
9. 

ROSSI, KAREN ANNE- Sinka 
45 Hawthorne, St.- Keyettes 
1,2,3,4; Board Member; Class 
Council 2,3,4; Lacrosse 1,2; Year- 
book 2,3-Ed., 4- Ed.-in- Chief; Jet 
Jotter 3; S.A.C. 3,4; Thesis 3- Ed - 
in- Chief; Ski Club 1 ; Daisy- Weeds; 
Senior Class Play; Basketball Stats 
1; P.E. Leader 3,4; The Lives, The 
Lovers, The Legends 2,3,4. 
ROVELLI, CHRISTINA - Rina 
Bee- 274 Tanglewood Dr.- A.F.S. 
1,2,3,4- V.P.; Keyettes 1,2,3,4 V.P.; 
Class Council 4; Volleyball 3,4; 
Softball 1,2; Ski Club 1; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 33. 
ROY, GIZELE - Gigi; Geeg- Un- 
chicka 2- 115 Belleclaire Ave.- 
A.F.S. 2,3.4; Keyettes 1,2; Class 
Council 2,3,4; Yearbook 3,4; 
Rough Draft 4; Impressions 1; Va- 
riety Show 4; Daisy- Weeds; Senior 
Class Play; Fubar 1,2,3,4; Spinnage 
3,4. pg. 31. 

RUBIN. GREGORY- 547 Maple 
Rd.- A.V. 1 .2.3,4; T.F.L. 4; Volley- 
ball 3.4. pg. 37. •■ 
RUDOLPH, MAX- 90 Knollwood 
Cir. 

RYAN. JULIA- Jules- 60 Concord 
Rd - KcNcttes 1.2.3.4; Track 2,4; 
S.A.D.D. 4; Variety Show 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play. 
SABA, GLORIA- Glo, Glorsie. 
Sabs- 697 Laurel St.- N.H.S. 4; 
Keyettes 1,2,3,4; Class Council 
2,3,4; Cheerleading I; Rough Draft 
2,3; Impressions 1; Daisy- Weeds; 
Senior Class Play. pg. 11. 



56/seniors 



SACHS, ANDREA- - An 28 Re- 
vere Rd.- N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 3,4; 
Keyettes 1,2; Class Council 2,4; 
Swimming 1; Lacrosse 2; Yearbook 
2,3,4; Jet Jotter 4; Drama Club 3,4;' 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
"Oliver" 2; "Camelot" 3; "Music 
Man" 4. pg. 31. 

SACHS, GREG- Snax, Saxer- 44 
Vanguard ST.- N.H.S. 3,4; Foot- 
ball 1,2,3,4; Ski Team 1; Lacrosse 
1,2,3,4; Daisy- Weeds, pg. 18. 
SALVAGE, ANDREA- Zonker- 
30 Clairmont St.- Keyettes 1,2,3,4; 
Class Council 1,2,3,4; Skiing 
1,2,3,4; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Chinese 
Club 3,4-pres.; Variety Show 4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
Loft Club 3,4; Hooters 1,2,3,4- 
pres. pg. 8. 

SALZ, JONATHAN- Stickman- 
Habidagoo- 36 Warren Terr- Key 
Club 1,2; Waterpolo 1; Volleyball 
3,4; Outing Club 3,4; Chinese Club 
2. pg. 49. 

SANTIAGO, EDWARD- Ed- 252 
Pinewood Dr. Track 1 ; Jet Jotter 4; 
School Related Clubs 1,2,3,4. pg. 
26. 

SCHAFER, ANDREW- Andy, 
Schafe. LLama. Wally Gater- 35 
Warwick ST.- Key Club 1,2,3,4; 
Hockey 1,2,3,4; impressions 3; 
T.F.L. 4-Oakmen; Variety Show 
3,4; Rasta Men 4. pg. 32. 
SCHARA, GARY E.- Gars- 78 
Quinnehtuck Rd. - T.F.L. 4. pg. 39. 
SEATON, DOUGLAS- - Doug 90 
Wenonah Rd.- N.H.S. 3,4; Key 
Club 2,3,4; Class Council 4; Soccer 
3,4; Track 2,3,4; Rough Draft 4; 
Band 1,2; Chorus 4; Daisy- Weeds - 
cheerleader; ABC 2,3,4. pg.' 27. 
SERGEL, CATHY-Serge, Scooby- 
Doo, Chippy- 24 Wolf Swamp Rd- 
Keyettes 1,2,3,4-lnternational Cor- 
responding Sec; Yearbook 3- Fac- 
ulty Ed., 4- Underclass Ed., Chorus 
1,2,3,4; Daisy- Weeds; Senior Class 
Play; "Camelot" 3, "Music Man" 
?4. pg. 44. 

SETIAN, GARO- 32 Longview 
Dr.- Channel 8-1,2,3,4; "Valley of 
The Shadows" - creator/director 
2,3,4; "Interesting News' -Pres. 4. 
pg. 30. 

SHANNON, KATHY- Kath- 49 
Field Rd.- Softball; Town Softball 
I; Chorus 1; Daisy- Weeds; 
N.A.H.S. 3,4-V.P.; Outing Club 
1,2,3,4. pg. 23. 

SHAUGHNESSY, MARK E.- 944 
Maple Rd.- Outing Club 1,2. pg. 7. 
SHEEHAN, BRIDGET- Bridge- 
Gidget-Munchkin- 190 Nevins 
Ave.- Drama Club 1; Chorus I; 
Concert Chorus 2,3,4; G.S. Club 
1,2,3,4; Beeker Club 4; The Gidget 
and C-Ski Club 1,2,3,4. pg. 33. 
SHIFRIN, MICHAEL- Shifty- 
213 Tangle wood Dr.- Class Council 
4; Tennis 1,2,3,4; Rough Draft 
2,3,4; S.A.D.D. 3,4-V.P.; Ski Club 
1,2; P.E. Leader 4; Senior Class 
Play. pg. 23. 

SHLOSSER. LEILA- Lee, Latch- 
32 Westmoreland Ave- A.F.S. 4; 
Volleyball 4; Impressions 4; Ski 
Club 1,4; Daisy- Weeds; Senior 
Class Play; Outing Lunch Club 3,4; 
Summering on Nantucket 1,2,3,4; 
Horses 1,2,3,4. pg. 23. 
SHORE, ALLYN- Al- Ali-Baba- 
100 Brook wood Dr.- A.F.S. 3,4: 
Track 1 ; Yearbook 3,4; S.A.D.D. 4 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play 



Phi-Delta 1.2 -V.P.; Y.F.U. 2,3,4; 
Nat'l Cancer Society 3,4; Intern- 
ship 4. pg. 36. 

SICILIANO, MARIA-Ria- 
Squirt- Rug- 92 South Park Ave- 
Class Council 4; Soccer 1,2,3,4; 
Capt.; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Softball 
1,2,3,4; Variety Show 3,4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 14. 
SIEGEL, MARC S.- 1118 Frank 
Smith Rd- Wrestling 1; T.F.L. 4; 
Click Club 4; N.R.A. 4. pg. 31. 
SINOS, VIVIENNE- Vivi could, 
Akrivie; Crazy Driver;- 7 Quinneh- 
tuklRd.- A.F.S. 1,2,3,4; Keyettes 
1,2,3,4; Class Council 1,2,3,4; 
Track 2,3,4; Yearbook 4-Ads Ed.: 
Jet Jotter 2,3,4; Rough Draft 2.3,4; 
S.A.D.D. 3,4; Ski Club 2.3: Drama 
Club 2,3; Senior Class Play; Daisy- 
Weeds: Internship; Impressions 4. 
pg. 22. 

SODERSTROM, CYNTHIA- 112 
Birnie Rd.- N.H.S. 3; A.F.S. 3; Li- 
brary Aid 2,3,4; Chorus 4; Variety 
Show 4; Daisy- Weeds; Senior Class 
Play. pg. 39. 

SOUKUP, CLIFF- Cliffo, Soupy, 
Zuka- 27 Roseland Ave- Football 
1,2,3,4; Hockey 2; Baseball 1,2,3,4; 
Volleyball 3,4; Variety Show 3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds-coach; Senior Class 
Play; Clack (A.C.C.) 3,4; Lift Club 
4; Card Club 1,2,3,4. pg. 14. 
SPINNEY, MELISSA- Muffin, 
Fluff- Pebbles- 97 Roseland Terr.- 
Rough Draft 3,4; Daisy- Weeds, pg. 
15. 

SPORLEDER, KENNETH- - 
Menace- 459 Wolf Swamp Rd- 
A.F.S. 1 ; Football 1 ; Impressions 4; 
P.F. 1,2,3,4; Islamic Youth 3,4. pg. 
49. 

STACHOWICZ, WILLIAM- 
Bill- 85 Pioneer Dr. pg. 48. 
STARR, DEBORAH- 269 
Pinewood Dr.- Jazz 1,2,3,4; Work 
2,3,4. pg. 36. 

STEFANSKY, JORDANA- 641 
Converse ST.- N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 
3,4; Class Council 4; Jet Jotter 3,4- 
Art Ed.; Drama Club 3,4;-fall 
musicals; N.A.H.S. 4; Young 
Democrats- pres.; Chorus 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play; One- Act 
Festival, pg. 22. 

STEIGER, JOHN- Steigs; Stei 
goon- 282 Concord Rd.- Key Club 
2; Class Council 1,2,3,4; Football 
1,2,3,4-capt.; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4- 
capt. Daisy-Weeds-coach; Senior 
Class Play; The Clack 4; Dead 
Head 1,2,3,4; Funnel Club 1,2,3,4. 
pg. 17. 

STEIN, JEFFRY- Jeff- 127 Twin 
Hills Dr.- N.H.S. 4; Soccer 1,2; 
Rough Draft 3; Variety Show 3,4. 
pg. 30. 

STONE, MARY CARLA- Sister 
Mary- Carlooch- 120 Bliss Rd- 
CLiss Council 4; Cheerleading 2; 
Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Daisy-Weeds. 
STONE, HILLARY- 357 
Mcrriweather Dr.- N.H.S. 4; Soc- 
cer 1,2,3,4; Skiing 1,2,3-capt., 4 
capt; lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Yearbook 
1 ,2,3,4-Photo ed.; Variety Show 4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
Hooters 1,2,3,4; Loft Club 3,4; 
Usher 3. pg. 17. 

SUZOR, BRETT MATTHEW- 
407 Wolf Swamp Rd- Hockey 
1,2,3,4. pg. 48. 

SWAN, NELLY- Swannie- 09 Ox- 
ford Rd.- N.H.S. 4; Keyettes 1.4; 
Class Council 1,2,3,4; Soccer 1,2, 




Ski Team 1,2,3,4; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; 
Variety Show 4; Daisy- Weeds; Sen- 
ior Class Play; Hooters 1,2,3,4- 
Pres.; Loft Club 3,4. pg. 19. 
SZCZEPANEK, MICHAEL B. - 
120 Cambridge Cir- Football 
1,2,3; T.F.L. 4. pg. 45. 
TANG, SAMMY-86 Cobblestone 
Rd.- T.F.L. 1,2,3,4. pg. 30. 
TAZZINI, GEORGE- Tazzinifin- 
225 Tanglewood Dr.- Key Club 
1 ,2,3,4-lnternational Trustee; Class 
Council 2,3,4; Football 1; Ski Club 
1,2; Wrestling 1,2; Volleyball 3,4; 
Rough Draft 3; S.A.D.D. 2,3,4,- 
Pres.; Band 1 ; Variety Show 2,3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds-cheerleader; Senior 
Class Play; The Clack 4. pg. 25. 
TERES, RISHONA- Shona, Bone, 
Shone, Ugli, Unchicka 1- 147 
Wheelmeadow Dr.- A.F.S. 3,4; 
Keyettes 1,2,3,4-treas.; Field 
Hockey 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Jet 
Jotter 1,2; Rough Draft 2,3,4-Ed.- 
in-chief; Variety Show 4; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play; Spin- 
nage Club 3,4; Fubar 1,2,3,4. pg. 
33. 

THOMAS, CHARLES-Chipper- 
33 Benedict Terr- 
THOMAS KAREN- Dippy- 129 
Warren Terr- Keyettes 2,3,4; Daj&» 
sy-Weeds; Senior Class Play. pg. 
36. 

THOMPSON, KEVIN- 70 Bliss 
Rd. - T.F.L. 3; Volleyball 3,4. pg. 
37. 

TITUS, STEPHEN- Steve- 165 
Prynnwood Rd- N.H.S. 3,4; Soc- 
cer 1,2,3,4-capt.; Tennis 1,2,3,4: 
Rough Draft 1,2,3,4-Ed. As 
Schools Match Wits 4; Band 
1 ,2,3,4; Variety Show 1 ,2,3,4. pg. 1 4. 
TOOLE, KARA- The Tool; Hair 
do- 209 Laurel ST.- NHS 3,4; 
A.F.S. 2.3,4; Field Hockey 1,2,3,4; 
Basketball 2; Track 1,2,3.4; Rough 
Draft 4- Graphics Ed.; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play; 
N.A.H.S. 4; Fubar 1,2,3,4 V.P.; 
Spinnage Club 3,4. pg. 27. 
TORREY, ROSALIND- Roz, 
Rozzy, Fozzy Bear- 221 Brook- 
wood Dr.- Keyettes 1,2,3,4; Year- 
book 4; Rough Draft 3,4; Variety 
Show 4; Daisy- Weeds; Senior Class 
Play; Spinnage Club 3,4; Fubar 
1,2,3,4 -V.P. pg. 32. 
TORTORICI, KAREN- Kareem- 
10 Williamsburg Dr. - N.H.S. 4; 
Keyettes 1,2,3,4; Class Council 3,4; 
Band 1,2,3; Daisy- Weeds; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 42. 
TRANGHESE, SUSAN - 84 Bel- 
Air Dr.- A.F.S. 1,2; Drama Club 
1,2,3.4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Senior 
Class Play; "King and I" r* 
"Camelot" 3; "Music Man" 4. pg. 
43. 

TRAUB, FELICIA - graduated 
early, info, not available, pg. 19. 
TRAYNHAM, KAROLYNN- K- 
Rock- 46 Cambridge St.- A.F.S. 4; 
Track 3,4; S.A.D.D. 4; Chorus I; 
Lyrics 4; Daisy-Weeds; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 22. 
TRELEASE, LYNN- Pinhead; 
Double O- 53 Ellington St.- Swim- 
ming 1,2,3,4-capt.; Jet Jotter 2,3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds; P.V. Aquatic Club 
1,2,3.4; Fubar 2,3,4- V.P. pg. IJB 
TREMBLE, LAURA- 41 FalB 
mington Ave. - Basketball 1,2,3,4s 
Track 1,2,3,4; Daisy-Weeds, pg. 9.1 
TRZCINSKI, JEFFREY- Jeff- 41 
Benedict Terr.- Key Club 2; Cab 



TV Computer Graphics 3,4; Young 
Adult Deaf Club 3. pg. 33. 
TYLER, JEREMY NATHAN- 50 

Berwick Rd. pg. 48. 
VIVENZIO. VINCENT- Vinnie- 
80 Eunice Dr. - N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 4; 
Soccer 4; Baseball 4 pg 14. 
WAKEMAN, AMY- Aim, Ernie- 
977 Longmeadow St.- N.H.S. 4; 
Keyettes 2; Swimming 1,2,3,4- 
capt.; Jet Jotter 2,3,4-Ed.; Daisy- 
Weeds; Senior Class Play; P.V. 
Aquatic Club 1,2,3,4. pg. 23. 
WALT, JOHN- John John, Yah- 
shu- 152 Longview Dr.- Football 
1,2; Variety Show 3; P.F. 1,2,3,4,- 
Comm. Leader. 

WASHINGTON, JOSEPH- Big 
Joe- 68 Burbank Rd- Football 
1,2,3.4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4- capt; 
Daisy-Weeds-coach; Senior Class 
Play. pg. 1 5. 

WEBBER, WENDELL- Cheshire 
Cat, Duckie- 1097 Frank Smith 
Rd.- N.A.H.S. 3,4-Historian; 
Football 1; Lacrosse 1,2; Outing 
Club 3,4. pg. 33. 

WELCH, ELIZABETH- 51 Ox- 
ford Rd.- N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 3,4; 
Keyettes 1,2; Field Hockey 1,2,3,4; 
Track 1 ,2,3,4; Daisy-Weeds; Senior 
Class Play. pg. 37. 
WERMAN, STEVEN- 50 Wood- 
side Dr. pg. 7. 

WHITE, TODD E.- 186 Bel Air 
Dr.- Key Club l,2,3-sec.4 sec; Dra- 
ma Club 1,2,3; Band 1,2; Chorus I; 
Variety Show 1,2,3,4; Senior Class 
Play. pg. 9. 

WILCOX, KIMBERLIE- Peb 
bles- 4 Berwick Terr.- Gymnastics 
I ■ pg. 42. 

WILLSE, CHRISTINE- Chrissy- 
215 Franklin Rd.- Cross Country 1; 
Tennis 1,2,3,4; Jet Jotter 2,3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds; Senior Class Play. 
Pg 7. 

WINKLER, MELISSA- Missy. 
Winke, Junior, Mels- 46 Cam- 
bridge Cir- Keyettes 1,2,3,4; 
Cheerleading 1,2,3,4; Socce^K 
Yearbook 4-Sr. Photo Ed.; ChXs 
1; Drama Club 2,3; Daisy-WeeMj 
Senior Class Play. pg. 38. 
WISEMAN, RICHARD- Rich- 3^ 
Pleasantview Ave.- N.H.S. 3,4- 
pres.; Key Club 1,2,3.4-N.E. Dis- 
trict Exec. Board; Soccer 1,2,3,4; 
Skiing 1,2.3,4; Track 3,4; Rough 
Draft 3,4; Drama Club 2,3,4; P.E 
Leader 3.4; Band 1,2; 
1 ,2,3,4; Senior Class Play: 
2; "Camelot" 3; "Music Man" 4 
pg. 32. 

WOODS, MATTHEW- Matt, 
Woody, Woodman, Woodguy- 61 
Wild Grove Ln- Key Club 3 
Class Council 2,3,4; Footb; 
1,2,3,4-capt.; Basketball 1, 
Baseball 1; Lacrosse 2,3,4; Varj 
Show 4; Daisy-Weeds -coach; 
ior Class Play; Loft Club 
Young Republicans 3.4-Pre 
44. 

ZOLOTOR, ALLISON- Allic, Al- 
51 Wellesley Dr.- A.F.S. 1,2.4; 
Keyettes I; Class Council 4; Or- 
chestra 1,2,3,4; Dais> -Weeds; Sen- 
ior Class Play; FA A 1, 2, 3,4-pres; 
GMA 3.4-Pres.; TTT 1,2.3.4 V.P. 






,*♦; r.c. 
Chorus 
Oliver" 




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seniors/57 







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V ' -rf 


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■fc- X 



58/faculiy 




faculty/59 



meet 




Mr. Berte 

"My role as vice principal is to 
aid students in having an enjoy- 
able school year, and to get them 
involved." said Mr. Lawrence 
Berte, first year vice principal of 
Longmeadow High School. 

Mr. Berte was a guidance di- 
rector at LHS for six years and 
also worked as a probation offi- 
cer. He chose to return to the high 
school because of the diversified 
programs and the extracurricular 
activities which he hoped to in- 
volve the entire student popula- 
tion in. 

As vice principal, Mr. Berte 
works with students to assist them 
with school, activities, and disci- 
pline. Mr. Berte is very impressed 
with the students 1 competitive- 
ness, and their desire to learn and 
reach high goals. His greatest sat- 
isfaction concerning students is 
that most are involved with var- 
ious extracurricular activities. He 
knows they enjoy school because 
many are here during non-school 
hours. 

One of his main goals is to 
strengthen the S.A.D.D. chapter 
of which he is adviser. Mr. Berte 
likes to think of the students' of- 
fice as a place for advice, not just 
for discipline, and a place to go 
even if you're not in trouble. Mr. 
Berte said, "What makes my job 
enjoyable is that the students 
come down and ask me for help, 
and I am glad to assist them." 




Angelo Teixeira 
Principal 



Daniel Lynch 
Assistant Principal 





Lawrence Berte 
Assistant Principal 



Robert McKanna 
Superintendent 



administration • administration • administration • admit 




meet 



James Climo 





Daniel Kane 



David Stockwell 




I 

Patricia Welch 



in . 


1 



Mr. Climo 

As Key Club advisor and chair- 
person of the guidance depart- 
ment, Mr. James Climo has had 
his hands full at LHS. 1987 is his 
thirty-first and last year at the 
high school. 

Mr. Climo feels that he has 
produced a very effective guid- 
ance department. He claims that 
the high school has become inter- 
nationally known since he arrived 
and he is proud to have been part 
of that accomplishment. His two 
goals for the year are the comple- 
tion of the Key Club concessions 
stand and the trophy case. 

After his departure, Mr. Climo 
says that he will most miss the 
constant presence of young peo- 
ple. He says of his job, "It is very 
challenging to work with young 
people to reach their goals." He 
declares that he will always be in- 
volved with and never forget 
LHS. 



guidance • guidance • guidance • guidance • guidance 






faculty/61 




Ms. Broderick 

When a student walks into Ms. 
Broderick's room, he anticipates 
something special. Class is bound 
to be interesting, exciting, fun and 
informative. 

All Ms. Broderick's years as an 
English teacher have made her 
aware of the many problems fac- 
ing her teen-age students. She is 
quick to pick up on a crisis and is 
always available to talk to-as long 
as she has her trusty cup of tea. 

In addition to helping her stu- 
dents emotionally, Ms. Broderick 
guides them academically. She 
will aid a student in forming a 
thesis or writing a paper. Further- 
more, Ms. Broderick presents the 
material in class in an interesting 
manner. She knows what is boring 
and does her best to spice it up. 

Students feel comfortable in 
her class. They feel free to express 
opinions or approach her with a 
problem. 

Ms. Broderick has helped make 
the difficult high school years just 
a little easier. 





Kathleen Bennett 



Susan Broderick 





Russell Cobbs 



Brenda Finn 





Paulette Freed 



Maria Ianzito 



english • english • english • english • english • english ti 



62/faculty 




■ am maamm 

William Kirkpatrick 



Linda McShane 





Roger LeBlanc 




Jane Murphy 





Ann-Marie Lynch 




Judith Pincus 




Janice Pontacoloni 



mglish • english • english • english • english • english 



faculty/63 



meet 







Mrs. Jalowiec 



Although teaching has always 
come naturally to her, Mrs. 
Jalowiec did not always consider 
teaching as a possible career. 
During her junior year in college, 
she decided to try an internship at 
Northfield Mount Hermon. 
There she worked with and was 
influenced by a "wonderfully vi- 
brant and enthusiastic professor." 
His enthusiasm helped persuade 
her to pursue a teaching career. 

Before arriving at LHS, Mrs. 
Jalowiec taught at MacDuffie. 
She enjoyed it there because the 
classes were small. She enjoys 
teaching at LHS because the stu- 
dents here are interested in learn- 
ing. She has found that they enjoy 
group projects. Mrs. Jalowiec 
likes these because it allows stu- 
dents to figure things out for 
themselves rather than relying on 
her for answers. 

"The thing that keeps me in 
teaching is when a student finally 
says, 'oh, I get it'." She enjoys 
seeing the pride a student has 
after working hard and finally un- 
derstanding. "It is nice to feel im- 
portant; like you have helped 
someone." 

Outside of school, Mrs. 
Jalowiec enjoys numerous out- 
door activities. She and her hus- 
band chaperone Outing Club ca- 
noe trips. Biking and volleyball 
are other favorite pastimes. 





Martin Conway 



Janet Cote 





David Daniels 



William Gatchell 




math • math • math • math • math • math • math 



64/faculty 




George Griffin 




Virginia Guistina 




Gregg Reilly 





Nicholas Gulli 




Carol Resnick 




I 

Lanelle Jalowiec 




Jacqueline Sutter 



math • math • math • math • math • math • math • 

65/faculty 




Mr. Goodwin 

Did you know that the Long- 
meadow Summer School offers a 
scuba diving course? The instruc- 
tor of this unusual course has 
dove in the Grand Canyon, Ja- 
maica, and Aruba-he is none oth- 
er than Mr. Goodwin, one of the 
science teachers at LHS. Mr. 
Goodwin teaches biology and 
chemistry at the sophomore and 
junior levels. He enjoys teaching 
bio-chemistry (the construction of 
fats, proteins, etc.) the most. He 
has found, however, that the stu- 
dents prefer to learn about the hu- 
man body. 

Mr. Goodwin enjoys working 
with high school level students be- 
cause "it is the type of age group 
with whom you can reason and 
have good repour." 

While Mr. Goodwin taught 
previously at Windsor Locks, he 
says that he would never really 
want to go anywhere else. The va- 
riety of courses that he teaches 
and the satisfaction of working 
with children are the attractions 
that keep Mr. Goodwin happy at 
Longmeadow High School. And 
are we lucky to have this diverse 
individual at our school! 





Wilfred Blanchard 



Morrison Ferrier 





Jeffrey Goodwin 



Ronald Hirsch 





John Hooper 



Charles Mannheim 



science • science • science • science • science • science 



66/faculty 




Ronald Merritt 




Joyce Robarge 




fciX 



Sheila Rosazza 





Ronald Morissette 



Edward Pratt 






David Slate 



Raymond Suzor 



science • science • science • science 



science • science 

faculty/67 



meet 




Mrs. Dudley 

Mrs. Dudley, a thirty-year vet- 
eran of Longmeadow High 
School, has earned her niche as 
one of our most beloved and re- 
spected teachers. Her wry sense 
of humor, the effort she puts into 
her classroom preparation and 
performance, her respect for her 
pupils, and of course, her famous 
flashcards will be remembered by 
all who pass through her class. 
Once an aspiring veterinarian, 
Mrs. Dudley took Latin in college 
and was inspired by a wonderful 
professor. Now she passes a love 
of learning along to her students. 

"Joy in the acquisition of 
knowledge" is one of things Mrs. 
Dudley looks for most in a stu- 
dent. She helps her students 
achieve this joy by making learn- 
ing fun for them. Mrs. Dudley 
pushes her students to make the 
most of their potential. Their 
achievements in Latin are her 
achievements too! Her most re- 
warding day was when a professor 
from Tufts University wrote her 
about how well one of her former 
students was doing in a Latin 
course. 

Since there is nothing that she 
doesn't like about teaching and 
she shows no signs of slowing 
down, hopefully she will continue 
at Longmeadow High School for 
many more years. 




George Carellas 



Nancy Dudley 





Kenneth Justin 



Michael McCarthy 




foreign language • foreign language • foreign language 



68/faculty 




Robert Potvin 




Chi- Wen Su 




Carol Rhodes 




William Whittaker 





Vito Riccio 




Julie Wilkinson 




foreign language • foreign language • foreign language 



faculty/69 




Ms. Blake 

Ms. Lolene Blake is fortunate 
enough to have the best of both 
worlds. She teaches Advanced 
Placement European History and 
Sociology in the upstairs class- 
rooms and U.S. History I in the 
"open space". 

Ms. Blake started at LHS in 
1970; the history department 
moved into the open space in 
1975. She feels the room has a lot 
to offer students. "It is ideal for 
encouraging independent study," 
she says. 

Although Monday lectures are 
a thing of the past, two years of 
U.S. History are still required. 
All LHS students find them- 
selves, at one time or another, in 
this large orange room. Surround- 
ed by maps and flags, one can 
almost feel history in the O.S. 
Teachers are in close proximity of 
one another; they frequently ex- 
change newspaper clippings or 
ideas about teaching. The room is 
a highly effective learning envi- 
ronment. "The only drawback," 
according to Ms. Blake, "is the 
noise." 

A great strength of the LHS 
history department is the number 
and diversity of electives it offers. 
Whether it's Mass Media, Euro- 
pean History, Civil Liberties, or 
Asian Civilization, students take 
the course because they want to. 
And Ms. Blake feels that, "there 
is a lot to be learned from stu- 
dents who are interested in the 
subject you're teaching." 





! 




Robert Delano 




John Fitzgerald 



Michael Gelinas 




history • history 



history • history • history 



70/facully 




Raymond McKenna 






Stanley Ursprung 




Joseph Winseck 



history • history • history • history • history 



faculty/71 




Mrs. Browne 

"Making things as much fun 
and as interesting as possible" is 
the key to conducting classes, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Brown, a teacher 
of Introduction to Business, Sec- 
retarial Procedures, Word Pro- 
cessing, and Typing. In some sub- 
jects like Typing, Mrs. Brown ad- 
mits that the class can be tedious, 
so she likes to use techniques that 
encourage the students to concen- 
trate. She plans a variety of ac- 
tivities that the class completes in 
one day, so that the attention of 
the students is not lost. 

Mrs. Brown likes her students 
to realize that the skills they are 
learning may seem abstract at the 
present, but they will be very 
helpful in the future. In her busi- 
ness courses Mrs. Brown likes to 
incorperate activities such as 
reading the newspaper, to learn 
more about the world around 
them. These activities make the 
classes more interesting because 
the students become informed 
about new business trends and 
how these things affect them per- 
sonally. 

Mrs. Brown also comments 
that she believes she has a good 
sense of humor saying, "I can 
laugh at even the most ridiculous 
thing." This makes for a good stu- 
dent-teacher understanding and 
relationship. 





Vesta Browne 



Sharon Engley 




career education • career education • career education 



72/faculty 




Raymond Fil 




Gary O'Sullivan 





II iu iltUlill 

Vivian Morse 




Steve Mucha 




career education 



career education • career education 

faculty/73 




Mr. Mucci 

The circus is not in town, but 
the music department has their 
very own juggler — Mr. Michael 
Mucci. In addition to teaching 
concert chorus and concert band 
at LHS, he teaches band at Wil- 
liams Middle School, and finds 
time to squeeze in directing jazz 
ensemble, the annual musical and 
teaching private trombone les- 
sons! How does he do it all? He 
feels organization is the key. He 
commented, "I have just as much 
time as anyone else it's what you 
do with your time that's impor- 
tant." 

Mr. Mucci loves music and the- 
ater and working with students. 
He feels it's an "unbeatable com- 
bination." Although doing all of 
these activities is a nice variety for 
him, one drawback is the amount 
of time involved. "But what else 
am I going to do?" he said. "It's 
better than sitting home and 
watching 'Wheel of Fortune'!" 

In class, he tries to strike a bal- 
ance between accomplishing tasks 
and having a good time. Said 
Mucci, "You can't have too much 
of one thing, I try to sprinkle in 
moments of relaxation inside goal 
reaching." One student reflected, 
"He makes class really fun — es- 
pecially with his Steven Wright 
jokes!" Mr. Mucci treats his stu- 
dents like human beings. "You've 
got to talk to students like real 
people; they have loads of prob- 
lems just like you." 




Hilary Barrera 



Edith Broderick 





Wilfred Burkle 



Michael Mucci 





Addie Seabarkrob 



Peter Thomsen 



fine arts • fine arts • fine arts • fine arts 



74/faculty 





meet 



Judith Bouley 



Robert D'Agostino 





Michael Deary 

physical education 




Norman Harris 



Mr. D'Agostino 

A sign on the wall of his office 
reads, "Dag-one of the nice things 
about New York." Perhaps there 
should be another one that says, 
"Dag-one of the nice things about 
Longmeadow High." Mr. Robert 
D'Agostino, affectionately called 
Coach Dag, is not just an athletic 
director, but as one student said, 
"a great friend to everyone." 

What makes his class unique is 
the fact that Dag does whatever 
the class does. One student com- 
mented, "Normally, people walk 
into class expecting the teacher to 
tell them what to do. Dag not only 
tells us what to do, he participates 
with us." He performs warm-ups 
with the students, and during first 
quarter, he runs with the juniors. 
He runs because he has been run- 
ning and exercising all his life and 
he enjoys it. He believes "a sound 
mind and body is an attainable 
thing and should be cultivated; 
the body is the only machine that 
increases efficiency with use." 

To make class more interesting. 
Coach Dag said, "I try to be me 
and get students to extend them- 
selves more so they achieve a 
greater realization of their capac- 
ity." He enjoys working with 
young people, and students re- 
spect his spirit, enthusiasm, and 
vigor. After 34 years of teaching, 
his greatest satisfaction is "to still 
have the ability to enjoy what I'm 
doing on a day to day basis." 



physical education • physical educati 



faculty/75 




Mrs. Quattrochi 

Mrs. Quattrochi, deserves more 
appreciation than she receives. 
The many duties her job entails 
keep her extremely busy. In addi- 
tion to answering the telephones 
and distributing the mail, Mrs. 
Quattrochi must manage Mr. 
Lynch's correspondence and, 
perhaps her biggest task of all, put 
together the awards ceremony in 
the spring. This includes notifying 
all donors on Mr. Lynch's list of 
beneficiaries that give the awards, 
categorizing them, and making 
sure that the recipients are chosen 
and that the printing on the 
awards is done properly. 

Mrs. Quattrochi started at 
Longmeadow High School five 
years ago, first as an instructional 
assistant in reading and math. For 
the past three years, she has 
worked in the main office as a 
secretary. "I basically like all of 
the busy situations of the office" 
she says. The prospect of working 
with and helping students also ap- 
peals to her. 

Mrs. Quattrochi declares that 
there is absolutely nothing about 
her job that she dislikes. Most feel 
that she is indispensible to LHS. 
We've grown accustomed to hear- 
ing her voice over the PA and the 
announcements wouldn't seem 
right without her. 




Peter Bergeron 




Cheryl Casanova 



Barbara Degon 





Greg Delisle 



Kay Duclos 




Helga Kohnfelder 




Gilbert Lamarre 



special people • special people • special people • special 



76/faculty 






Peg Landon 



Ann Moore 



Merrill Oltchick 






Cindy Pliska 



Linda Walker 



Beth Young 



P« 




Teachers on Leave: 

Judy Ebeling 
Raymond Kuselias 
Eileen Lynch 
Richard Rediker 
Patricia Tarnauskas 



special people • special people • special people 



faculty/77 





li*. . - 



78/sports 





sports/79 




Above: Quarterback Kevin Cardinal takes the snap from 
center John "Bulldog" Lyons. 

Above right: Senior Chris "Apo" Pahl runs for another 

Lancer TD. 

Right: Sophomore defenseman John "Rambo" Ranpone 

scopes his next victim. 



ESS01 




Lancer Football '87 had a tough 
act to follow, but they did superbly, 
despite the loss of eighteen Seniors. 
Because of this loss, eighteen new 
starters had to take over. The team 
finished the season with a 9-1 record 
and a standing of second place. A 
heart-breaking loss to Northampton 
kept them out of the Superbowl. 

Although the team was not the 
most talented group individually, ac- 
cording to Coach Michael Deary, 
they showed great enthusiasm and 
camaraderie. The team demonstrat- 
ed the most consistent and levelness 
of performance ever. Senior half- 
back Chris Pahl scored the most 
points in the league, a total of twen- 
ty-two touchdowns, contributing 
many of them to the defensive line. 
Tri-captains Matt Woods and John 
Steiger were crucial to team spirit 
arid excellence. Fellow captain, 



quarterback Kevin Cardinal was also 
a force. The Lancers averaged thir- 
ty-seven points per game- a Long- 
meadow High School record. 

Did you ever wonder how the play- 
ers psyche themselves up for a game? 
According to the players, it is all 
mental preparation. Each has with 
him a lucky shirt, hat, sock ... A 
player gets himself into a frame of 
mind that will allow him to ignore 
pain and willingly inflict it on others. 
Then, right before the game, each 
player picks out the opponent that he 
will knock out on the first down. 

Overall, the Seniors had a 29-3 
record since Sophomore year when 
they first became Varsity. Coach 
Michael Deary called the season "a 
highly successful year." And to 
quote Jed Breitbart, Matt Woods, 
and Chris Pahl, "We kicked some 
serious . 



Above: Longmeadow Lancers step onto the field for another 
victory. 



sports/81 




CHEERLEADING 




Above: Alysia Cutting smiles at the Lancer's winning 



Above Right: Senior cheerleaders gather for their last 

football season. 

Right: LHS cheerleaders show their talent! 



82/sports 




The cheerleaders are a group of 
girls who are anxious to show their 
support and enthusiasm for school 
sports. They practiced during the 
week to perfect jumps, splits, voices, 
cheers, and sidelines. 

"... Practice again? ... Do I 
have to change? . . . It's too cold 
outside — Let's practice in the hall 
. . . You guys! ... Is anyone going to 
Peach? . . . Cheerleaders cheer for 
both the fall and winter seasons, but 
receive only one letter. During the 
football season they raised money 
for new basketball uniforms. 

"... Does everyone have their 
M&M money? . . . Mr. Berte is 
waiting for the money . . . Where is 
the wrapping paper money 
Help! The deadline is tomorrow! . . . 
My wrapping paper is still in my 
locker ..." 

Breakfasts are held 
day morning before 
games. 

"... Candy corns 



every Satur- 
the football 



M&M's 



. . . Look for the house with the 
shakers (pom-poms) outside . . . 
Food, food, food — I'm stuffed . . . 
I'll never be able to cheer now! . . . 
..." After the breakfasts the girls 
are off to the game. They are always 
there to cheer — in all types of 
weather. 

" ... N - N - Nobody can mess 
around with Deary's team; they're 
the best around . . . Go, Go, Get 
'em, Get 'em. Go, Go, Get'em, Ge- 
t'em, We shake 'em up" ... "In the 
midst of all the action one hears: 

" ... Line up for rollcall . . . 
Where am I? ... Where are my 
shakers? Where is Wendy Sue 
(What am I saying)? . . . Don't for- 
get to be loud and smile! ..." 

Cheerleading requires hard work 
and practice, and earns little respect 
for its squad members. But the varsi- 
ty squad agrees: "Cheerleading is 
fun, challenging and worth the dedi- 
cation. We worked together all year 
as a big happy family!" 



Above: Danielle Micucci and Trinna McGuinness practice 
for a tough game. 



sports/83 






BOYS' SOCCER 



>-- 



/ 

















*v*%J* / 



,4bove: Freshman goalie Mike Casey leaps in the air to 

make the save. 

Above Right: Junior Kyle Kisiel prepares to steal the 
ball from his opponent. 

Right: Sophomore Eben Hall dribbles upfield as senior 

Steve Titus looks on. 





Above: Tony Cardaropoli limbers up before a game 



For the spectators, the game starts 
when the players arrive on the field. 
However, for varsity soccer mem- 
bers, the game actually begins the 
day before with mental preparation 
when they meet to discuss the oppo- 
nent and the game. The day of the 
game, they meet again to talk about 
strategy and taking pride in their 
work. After this discussion, they run 
what is called a "psych" lap, in single 
file. Next, players stretch out, do 
calisthenics, and go through a pre- 
game series of drills to incorporate 
all of the fundamentals of the game. 

Eighteen-year coach Ron Moris- 
sette feels that, "In order to perform 
up to your ability, not only do you 
need physical preparation, but men- 
tal as well." His main objectives 
were to take the talents they had, put 
in a lot of hard work and improve. 

The team led by captains John 
MacDonnell and Steve Titus, fin- 
ished with a 3-12-2 record. The loss 
of approximately half of the team 
acounted for lack of experience and 



skills, but their youth, enthusiasm, 
and effort compensated for it. Coach 
Morissette described the team as a 
"pretty congenial group." "As a 
whole, they were coachable and co- 
operative," he said. 

Though Ludlow, Agawam, and 
Central High Schools provided 
tough competition, a major accom- 
plishment was the team's victory 
over Cathedral, which had not oc- 
curred for many years. 

The JV team, under the leadership 
of Coach Roger LeBlanc and cap- 
tains Simon Hess, Paul Mauri, Ke- 
vin Ryezek and Michael Spink fin- 
ished with a 2-14-1 record. Though 
lack of experience was a weakness, 
the team found strength in its atti- 
tude, desire, and talent. Coach LeB- 
lanc reflected, "We really grew in 
our knowledge of soccer and were a 
much better team by the end of the 
season. We achieved our goals to im- 
prove and to have a more complete 
understanding of the game." 



Sports/85 




Q - What LHS team had the most 
guts last fall? 

A - Both in mind and in body, the 
girls' soccer team kept on fighting 
for the whole season. In spite of a 
winless season, these Lancers worked 
hard on the basics, the foundation of 
success. What they lacked in ability 
and experience, they made up for in 
spirit. Senior tri-captain Lauren Pe- 
ters observed that "the whole team 
had a really good attitude." Fellow 
captains Roberta Ashe and Maria 
Siciliano agree. In spite of a continu- 
ous streak of bad luck, the team 
hung in there, and worked hard up 
until the last game. Senior key play- 
ers Maria Siciliano and Hillary 
Stone kept the momentum going 
with experienced advice and support 
to underclassmen players. Juniors 
Anita Serafino and Kathryn 
Moynahan will be sure to keep up 
the momentum next year. Four-year 
varsity member Hillary Stone said, 



"I think the team's best asset was its 
underclassmen members." 

An optomistic point about Long- 
meadow girls' soccer is that the 
freshmen get better every year. This 
past season, one of the team's goalies 
was freshman Angie Germino. A fel- 
low classmate, Stephanie Lyons, also 
promises to to be a key player in 
seasons to come. The fact that the 
girls are improving progressively can 
be attributed to the increasingly pop- 
ular youth soccer leagues sponsored 
by the Parks and Recreation Depart- 
ment. Because they start playing at a 
younger age, many of the freshmen 
are skilled enough to play varsity. 
One junior commented that most of 
her classmates and the seniors on the 
varsity squad never kicked a soccer 
ball before freshman year. But in a 
few years, that will probably all 
change, and we can look forward to 
many eventful girls' soccer seasons. 



Above: Ginny Dowd practices head-balls before the game 



sports/87 




GYMNASTICS 






EMMmmSMisi&i 






K^^^^H V 


t; 

1 
S 

1 
* 

1 



Above: Stephanie Napoli makes a split look easy - and 

painless. 

Above Right: Senior all-arounder Rebecca Kittredge 
balances in a difficult reverse planche on the beam. 

Middle Right: Senior Co-Captain Lori Odiema 
concentrates on the uneven bars. 

Bottom Right: Versatile junior Michelle LaRosa in a 

graceful pose. 




88/sporls 




Above: Sophomore Jill Josephson smiles with anticipation 
while stretching out before the meet. 



Although the Longmeadow gym- 
nastics team did not have a perfect 
record this season, it had all the in- 
gredients of a winning athletic con- 
tingent. The team was a group of 
hard-working individuals who took 
their sport seriously. In addition to 
training every afternoon and on Sat- 
urday mornings, they practiced be- 
fore each meet. Coaches Harvey 
Stockhamer and Liz Ressiguie made 
sure that everyone was ready for 
competition by drilling routines dur- 
ing the week. Then, prior to meet 
time, the team gathered in the 
weight room to focus on their perfor- 
mance and forget their fears. 

Each of the 1 2 gymnasts played an 
important role in every meet - if not 
by participating, at least by cheering, 
announcing, or running scores. The 
team got along wonderfully. Co-cap- 
tains Lori Odierna and Rebecca Kit- 
tredge promoted team spirit with 
many get-togethers like dinners, vid- 
eo screenings, and secret pumpkin 
gift exchanges. The result was a 
comraderie that was impossible not 



to notice. 

Although there is a natural com- 
petitiveness in an individual sport 
like gymnastics, there was no rivalry 
between team members at LHS. 
Each girl worked to her own poten- 
tial-learning new moves and earning 
personal high scores. Teammates 
and coaches alike offered construc- 
tive criticism and encouragement. 
Every gymnast competed in at least 
one meet and four - Kittredge, 
Odierna, junior Michelle LaRosa 
and sophomore Stephanie Napoli - 
qualified as individuals for Western 
Mass. 

Coach Stockhamer called these 
girls, "the best team I've ever 
coached. We had more enthusiasm 
then ever before and no personality 
conflicts." Becky Kittredge summed 
up the feeling of this close-knit team 
when she explained, "we were always 
there for each other - whether to give 
a high five when we 'hit' a routine or 
a hug and a pep talk when we fell." 
And that's what a winning team is all 
about. 



sports/89 




CROSS COUNTRY 





Above Right: Mike Steele, Sophomore, outpaces his 

Southwich opponent. 



Right: Members of the girls team smile after a tough 

race. 



UE *.»?*• 





Above: Senior Diane Makarewicz goes for the glory! 
Left: Another cross-country meet is begun on Mill Rd. 




Above: Jeff Bruns limbers up as he contemplates the upcom- 
ing race. 



Hard work, team support, and a 
desire to excell contributed to the 
success of the girls' cross country 
team. According to coach Terri El- 
lis, the girls "had a good attitude, 
they had fun, but worked at the same 
time." 

Although the team was young and 
inexperienced this year, there was 
amazing talent. Leading runners 
were juniors Alicia Reymann and 
Darby Killeen and seniors Diane 
Makarewicz and Noelle Des Laur- 
iers. The majority of the team how- 
ever consisted of sophomores who 
showed promising ability. 

These dedicated runners trained in 
all weather. Sometimes it was a dis- 
tance workout around Forest Park. 
Other times they ran hills or did 
sprints on the track. This year South- 
wick was the team's toughest com- 
petitor and returning runners are ea- 
ger for next year's rematch. 

For the boys, a victory over South 
Hadley was the highlight of the sea- 



son, securing a second place finish in 
the league. Coach Winseck can take 
some credit for the success of this 
team; the rest belongs to the individ- 
ual runners who pushed themselves 
all season. Seniors Mike O'Connor, 
Erik Mandell, and Chris Carey led 
the Longmeadow team placing 9th, 
27th and 31st, respectively, at West- 
ern Mass. Sophomore Mike Steele 
also showed great potential and 
helped the boys' cross country team 
to a 5th place finish in Western 
Mass. 

Runners are unique breed; they 
run the 2.9 mile course all alone, 
usually without fans or glory. But 
according to Chris Carey, when you 
find that certain rhythm "everything 
else is blocked out. You're almost in 
a trance and it's good for thinking." 
Whatever their reasons for running, 
look for the Longmeadow Cross 
Country teams to be back strong 
next year. But look quickly, they're 
fast. 



sports/91 




FIELD HOCKEY 




Above Right: Standout goalie Tina Rusiecki guards the 

Lancer goal. 

Right: Junior halfback Cindy Dolce outruns her opponent 

and sprints for the goal. 



92/sports 




'We set out with goals to do well 
and make the tournament. With 
hard work and enthusiasm, we 
reached both goals", said varisty 
field hockey coach Ann Simons. 
With twenty girls on the varsity team 
including key players Tina Rusiecki, 
Andrea Doherty, Amy Breslaw, 
Betsi Suzor and Cathy Moran, the 
team boasted the best record in LHS 
field hockey history. The team, with 
a record of 1 1 wins, 2 losses and 1 tie 
went on to the tournament and fin- 
ished 2nd in the league behind their 
biggest rival, Southwick. Coach Si- 
mons and senior captains Andrea 
Doherty and Chrissy Quinn, stressed 
businesslike practices which were 
tough yet full of teamwork and 
sportsmanship. The team worked to- 
gether as a group to achieve their 
outstanding victories. As striker 
Cathy Moran stated, "We had to 
work out problems and differences to 
work together as a team and it paid 
off, everyone was serious about the 



game which made the team much 
more prosperous." 

"The junior varsity field hockey 
team has enough spirit and enthusi- 
asm to fill a football field!" said J.V. 
field hockey coach, Holly Garvey. 
The J.V. team finished the season 
with 8 wins, 3 losses, and 2 ties and 
beat Southwick, their longtime rival. 
The most exciting moment of the 
season claimed Coach Garvey was 
when freshman, Jackie Joseph 
scored a goal in the Longmeadow- 
Southwick game which LHS won 1- 
0. "I must have jumped 15 ft. in the 
air" said the excited coach. The 
team improved progressively due to 
the fact that every one of the 20 
member team got along and faced no 
serious problems during the season. 
Practices consisted of fundamentals 
ncluding endurance, jogging, and 
offensive and defensive skills. Key 
players were Nancy Damon, Jackie 
Joseph and captains Sara Ledewitz 
and Tiffany Ratner. 



Above: Team members stretch before a torturous practice 
"take a tour, girls!" 



sports/93 



VARSITY FOOTBALL (10-1) 



Longmeadow 




Oppon 


34 


Minnechaug 


8 


41 


Holyoke 


26 


14 


Agawam 


7 


44 


Chicopee 


7 


64 


Amherst 





55 


South Catholic 


25 


20 


South Hadley 


6 


49 


Greenfield 


12 


8 


Northampton 


24 


32 


East Longmeadow 


13 








7900^77^11. .42*75, R I 





JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL (5-3) 



Longmeadc 


JV 


20 


Minnechaug 


32 


Holyoke 


26 


Agawam 


20 


Chicopee 


6 


Amherst 


6 


South Hadley 





Greenfield 


6 


Northampton 



Opponent 



14 

14 
14 
18 



Row 1: Mgr. J. Wallace, Coach J. Wilson, J. Washington, C. Soukup, J. Steiger, K. Cardinal, M. Woods, T. 
Herrala, J. Breitbart. Row 2: Coach: M. Deary, Coach Coggswell, A. Bowen, P. Corrigan, C. Paczkowski, T. 
McLaughlin, J. Lyons, K. Fromm, C. Pahl. Row 3: G. Singo, J. Rampone, C. Sumner, R. Sommerville, N. 
Moulden, S. Morgan, T. Bell, J. Cohen, J. Cartelli. Row 4: J. Biscotti, C. Crosby, D. Watson, G. Charkoudian, S. 
Harten, B. Falk, M. Germino, M. Sylvia. Row 5: J. Sergentanis, J. Murphy, B. Perlmutter, J. Murphy, S. Walker, 
D. Murphy, T. Kotwicki, J. Winkler, R. Dallape, T. Butler. 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL (6-1) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 


18 


Cathedral 


16 


32 


East Longmeadow 


14 


34 


Amherst 


8 


12 


Agawam 


30 


34 


Minnechaug 


8 


6 


Ludlow 





24 


Chicopee 


8 




Row /.Coach: J. Wilson, N. Moulden, R. Dallape, R. Sommerville, S. Walker, J. Winkler, Coach: B. Coggswell. 
Row 2: J. Sergentanis, S. Harten. B. Falk, G. Singo, D. Cartelli, M. Sylvia, T. Bell. K. Fromm. Row 3: C. Crosby. 
J. Rampone, D. Watson, T. Butler, J. Murphy, J. Murphy, S. Cohen, T. Kotwicki, S. Morgan, G. Charkoudian, B. 
Perlmutter, J. Biscotti. 



94/sports 




Top:C Mari, A. Cutting, E. Marshall. Middle: S. Perguidi, M. Chapman, C. Bagshaw, C. Pope. Bottom: M. Winkler, B. Nardi, J. Perry, S. Lendry, A. Fauteux 




Top: T. McGuinness, D. Lendry, A. Mann, H. Reiter, S. Kimball, J. Price. Bottom: S. Bermani, K. Bergin, C. Cratty, D. Micucci 



sports/95 



BOYS' VARSITY SOCCER (3-12-2) 



neado 


iv 


Oppone 


3 

1 


Holyoke 
Chicopee 


2 
1 





East Longmeadow 


2 


1 


West Springfield 


3 





Westfield 


4 


1 


Amherst 





2 


Cathedral 


1 


2 


Chicopee Comp 


3 





Central 


3 





Minnechaug 


3 





Northampton 


1 





Agawam 


5 





Ludlow 


3 


2 


Holyoke 


3 


1 


Chicopee 


2 





East Longmeadow 








West Springfield 


2 



BOYS' JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER (2-14-1) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 


1 


Holyoke 


4 


1 


Chicopee 


2 


3 


East Longmeadow 


2 





West Springfield 


3 





Westfield 


4 


3 


Amherst 


2 





Cathedral 


2 


3 


Chicopee Comp 


4 





Central 


5 





Minnechaug 


3 





Northampton 


2 





Agawam 


4 





Ludlow 


5 




1 


Holyoke 
Chicopee 


1 
1 





East Longmeadow 


2 





West Springfield 


2 




Front Row: C. Sarnoff, J. Price, M. Gold, G. Odierna, P. Mauri, K. Ryczek, P. MacDonnell, S. Fisher. Back 
Row: Coach LeBlanc, D. Fenton, T. McNair, L. Poskanzer, S. Uss, M. Lawrence, K. Burke, A. Cohen, M. 
Burns, M. Spink, S. Hess, B. Vecchiarelli, D. Hebert. 



BOYS' FRESHMAN SOCCER (3-6-3) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 





Ludlow 


5 


F 


Chicopee 


F 


2 


East Longmeadow 





1 


West Springfield 





1 


Holyoke 


5 


1 


Chicopee Comp 


I 


2 


Minnechaug 


4 





Minnechaug 


5 


1 


Agawam 


1 





Ludlow 


2 





Agawam 





F 




F 





Chicopee Comp 


4 


3 


East Longmeadow 


1 


F 


West Springfield 


F 




Back Row Coach: R. Delano, E. Long, B. Tarr, J. Davidson, C. Meers. K. Walker, G. Martenson. S. Yahres, L 
Cardoropoli, A. Lewis, R. Calcasola, A. Sher. Middle Row: M. Dullea, B. Burke. M. Edgerly, A. Thornc 
Thompsen, J. Landis, M. Titus, M. Dullea. Front Row: M. Casey, B. Wallace. 



96/sports 



•kilt 




GIRLS' VARSITY SOCCER (0-16-1) 



Longmeadow 


P.V.I.A.C. 

Jambaree 


Oppor 






Agawam 
Cathedral 


9 

4 





Minnechaug 


2 





Central 


7 





Ludlow 


2 


1 


Westfield 


2 


1 










Northampton 

East Longmeadow 

Holyoke 

West Springfield 

Chicopee 

Chicopee Comp 

Agawam 

Cathedral 


3 

3 

2 
4 
3 

5 
2 






Minnechaug 
Central 


2 
2 





Ludlow 


7 



Front Row: A. Germino, M. Ashe, H. Stone, L. Peters, M. Siciliano, G. Dowd, A. Nyman, E. Ferris. Second Row: 
M. Gerstein, D. Cohen, M. Bean, S. Lyons, R. Glasgow, M. Cacciapouti, A. Serafino, S. Mauri. Third Row: M. 
Minardi, K. McMonagle, K. Lagunowich, K. Moynahan, T. Miller, K. Hayes. 



MMTCKft'&^ JWe&Lm 




GIRLS' JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER (0-15-1) 



Opponent 



Longmeadow 




- 


P.V.I.A.C. 




Jambaree 





Agawam 





Cathedral 





Minnechaug 


2 


Central 


1 


Ludlow 


1 


Westfield 





Northampton 


1 


East Longmeadow 





Holyoke 





West Springfield 


F 


Chicopee 





Chicopee Comp 





Agawam 





Cathedral 





Minnechaug 





Central 





Ludlow 



Back Row: K. Tremble, J. Roberts, D. Fei, K. VanGaasbeck, L. Finn, Y. Buonfiglio, C. Ong. Middle Row: K. 
Sachdeva, E. Boutin, C. Napoli, C. Barkman, A. Engelman, K. Teahan, R. Orban, S. Szela. Front Row: M. 
Whiteside, L. Ciccia. 



sports/97 



VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY (11-2-1) 



neado 


w 


Opponent 


1 


Southwick 


3 


3 


Agawam 





2 


Minnechaug 





1 


East Longmeadow 





3 


West Springfield 





5 


Westfield 





4 


Gateway 


1 





Southwick 


7 


4 


Agawam 


1 


2 


Minnechaug 








Greenfield 





1 


East Longmeadow 





3 


West Springfield 





1 


Westfield 





F 


Southwick 


F 




JUNIOR VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY (8-3-2) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 





Southwick 


1 


4 


Agawam 





1 


Minnechaug 





1 


East Longmeadow 


1 


F 


West Springfield 


F 


3 


Westfield 





3 


Gateway 





2 


Southwick 


3 


2 


Agawam 








Minnechaug 








Greenfield 


1 


2 


East Longmeadow 





F 


West Springfield 


F 


2 


Westfield 





1 


Southwick 






GYMNASTICS (2-10) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 


96.15 


South Hadley 


107.25 


90.90 


Cathedral 


101.80 


95.40 


West Springfield 


127.00 


87.25 


Amherst 


118.45 


98.95 


Minnechaug 


116.80 


98.40 


East Longmeadow 


86.85 


M 


South Hadley 


M 


95.75 


Cathedral 


101.60 


M 


West Springfield 


M 


94.05 


Amherst 


119.70 


94.95 


Minnechaug 


108.45 


101.85 


East Longmeadow 


91.60 



Row I: A. Doherty, C. Quinn. Row 2: R. Teres, M. Dineen, A. Breslaw, G. Guardioni, C. Moran, T. Withers, E. 
Contos. Row 3: T. Rusiecki, M. Ormsby, A. Lynn, B. Suzor, L. Wesson, K. Toole, C. Dolce, H. Leonovich, C. 
Ferioli, E. Welch, J. Burstein, Coach: A. Simons. 




Row I: T. Ratner, S. Ledewitz. Row 2: B. Kittredge, S. Kelly, L. Florio, I. Teres, E. Kaplan, B. Lyons, J. Bayley, 
J. Margolis. Row 3. C. Forsman, Heather, S. Houston, D. Zides, H. Fisher, N. Damon, B. Hoff, A. McCarthy, B. 
Stenstrom, J. Joseph, C. Atkins, K. Gleason, Coach H. Garvey. 




98/sports 



Front Row: K. Raman, J. Josephson, P. Barkman, E. Julian, L. Sorrentino. Middle Row: A. Rickless, M. LaRosa, 
S. Napoli. Top Row: Coach Liz Ressiguic, K. Kisicl, L. Odierna, R. Kittredge, Coach Harvey Stockhamer. 




BOY'S CROSS COUNTRY (9-1) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 


28 


West Springfield 


29 


21 


Ludlow 


35 


24 


Agawam 


32 


20 


East Longmeadow 


35 


23 


Palmer 


35 


32 


Belchertown 


24 


27 


South Hadley 


29 


17 


Minnechaug 


31 


27 


Southwick 


30 


17 


Monson 


38 



Top Row: G. Chase, A. Brodsky, C. Carey, M. Steele, B. Nathanson. Bottom Row: G. Psaltis, J. Bruns, P. 
Hirschburger, M. O'Conner, E. Mandell. 




GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY (5-3) 



West Springfield 

Minnechaug 

East Longmeadow 

Palmer 

Belchertown 

Minnechaug 

Southwick 

Monson 



Opponent 
L 
L 
W 
L 
L 
L 
W 
W 



Top Row: D. Killeen, C. Herman, I. Passo, A. Reymann, K. Welch, Coach T. Ellis. Bottom Row: J. 
Walthouse, D. Makarewicz, N. DesLauriers, M. Delong. 



sports/99 




BOYS' BASKETBALL 




100/sports 




Coached by Ron Morissette, the 
Lancer boys' varsity basketball team 
completed another spirited season. 
Senior captains Joe Auth and Tom 
McGlaughlin helped to pull the team 
together when the going got tough. 
Although they did not win as many 
games as they had hoped to, they did 
gain experience. They learned that 
winning games is only part of what a 
good basketball team is. The rest has 
to do with dedication and spirit. 

The basketball team strove to 
work together, and they did accom- 
plish this. According to 17 year vet- 
eran Coach Morissette, the team got 
along well together, and did not have 
any major problems. Although many 
members of the team were under- 
classmen, they developed a team ef- 
fort which is essential for success. 

Practice consisted of drills, shoot- 
ing, dribbling, and work on offense 
and defense. Despite the poor record 
the team received, this season's var- 



sity basketball team earned a sense 
of pride from the work and effort 
they put in. As the 17 year veteran 
coach said, "With new, young play- 
ers, we set out with the goal to im- 
prove. We feel we accomplished 
that." 

The boy's junior varsity basketball 
team, led by three year coach John 
Mayo and junior captains Rafae 
McCray and Karl Michalik, had a 
banner season this year. The twelve- 
member team set out to play well. 
Key players, sophomores Todd But- 
ler and Keith Cunningham led the 
team with tough play. As Coach 
Mayo said, "They are all good kids 
who work hard and are intelligent 
players. Pressure doesn't bother 
them, in fact, they play better when 
they're behind." The seniors on the 
Varsity team will be missed next 
year, but the underclassmen will do a 
great job of replacing them. Exper- 
ience is what counts! 



above: Coach Morissette gives instructions during a time 
out. 



sports/ 101 




Coach sends in instructions with Kelly Herrala. 



The girls' varsity basketball team, 
coached by second year veteran, 
Diane Lynch and led by key players 
Karen Curto, Andrea Dorehty, Lau- 
ra Tremble, Kiara McGuinness and 
Maria Siciliano, remained enthusias- 
tic throughout the season. Although 
the team was not the best in the area, 
they remained optimistic and kept 
up their lively team spirit. 

Coach Lynch said about her up- 
beat and dedicated team, "We have 
fun, we work will together, it's tough, 
but we hang in there." The basket- 
ball team improved and anticipates a 
winning season next year. 

The eleven member team, which 
consisted mostly of upperclassmen, 
worked together to develop team ef- 
fort which led them to believe that 
winning is not everything. The team 
sweated out long practices during 
which they worked on speed, 
strength, dribbling, and endurance. 

Cross town rival East Longmea- 
dow didn't look forward to playing 
against the Lancer girls' varsity bas- 



ketball team, because of their well 
known persistent attitude and spirit 
during the games. This spirit contri- 
buted to the team's victory over 
Minnechaug. 

New coach Kathy Mangano led 
this year's girls' junior varsity bas- 
ketball team to a great season. The 
eleven member team included key 
players, sophomores Shelly Corri- 
gan, Sharon Mauri, Marlene Min- 
ardi, and Sara Perlaky. The girls 
worked hard to develop strength and 
team unity. They beat their longtime 
rival, Amherst High. As usual, the 
girls all showed enthusiasm and spir- 
it, which helped them win their 
roughest games. Coach Mangano 
said, "The girls were enjoyable to 
coach. They were lots of fun, and all 
of them showed unbelievable im- 
provement. I wish we had more 
games so we could showoff our im- 
provements." Both teams showed 
tremendous progress, and potential 
which will be valuable in the years to 
come. 



sports/ 1 03 




above: The smile on the face of Roberta Ashe shows what 
ski team is all about- having a good time doing something 
you enjoy. 



Add another chapter to the suc- 
cess story of the Longmeadow High 
School ski teams. Led by senior cap- 
tains Keith Kuerzel and Hillary 
Stone, the boys finished number one 
in the Western Massachusetts "A" 
division, and the girls, number two. 
Both teams qualified for states. 

The training for this season was as 
intense as ever. For those who could 
stand the rigorous tryouts in the pool 
hallway, jumping over and between 
poles, there were the time trials at 
Berkshire East. After the skiers were 
chosen, they settled down to a sched- 
ule of three dry land workouts per 
week and races every Tuesday and 
Thursday at the mountain. The races 
were run as usual, taking the four 
fastest times from each team at the 
meet. 

Although skiing is a highly indi- 
vidual sport, team spirit plays an im- 
portant role. At LHS, both boys and 
girls practice together under one 
coach which helps to develop a close 
-knit team. Kuerzel felt that "the 
team was really together because so 



many of the members were good 
friends." Indeed, their spirit helped 
to hold them together throughout 
the long winter. And Ms. Becky 
Folta, a former LHS guidance coun- 
selor, said good-bye to the team after 
being coach for several years. 

A Western Mass. championship 
team requires great depth, but there 
were also some standouts among the 
skiers. This year, junior Benji Falk 
(2nd in Western Mass.) performed 
consistently well and won several 
races during the season. 

Other top skiers on the boys' team 
were Keith Kuerzel, senior Rich Wi- 
seman, and sophomore Aric Thorne- 
Thompson. On the girls' team, Ginny 
Dowd was once again a major contri- 
buting factor to their success, plac- 
ing 6th in Western Mass. She was 
supported by fellow seniors Hillary 
Stone, Nelly Swan, and Andrea Sal- 
vage, as well as sophomore Steph- 
anie Wiseman. The team excelled 
this year with such superb athletes. 
And next year, the success story 
should continue. 



sports/ 1 05 





above: Sophomore Marc Quattrochi dives off the blocks. 
left: Amy Wakeman, senior, excells in the butterfly. 




above: Senior co-captain Lynn Trelease flashes a worried 
smile as she cheers on her team at a home meet, but the LHS 
wild women came through with the win. 



After suffering through freshmen and 
sophomore swimming, most students 
would be content never to look at a pool 
again. However, there is one group of 
talented and dedicated athletes who de- 
vote most of their energies toward this 
activity during the long, cold winter 
months-the swim team. Both the girls' 
and boys' teams completed another suc- 
cessful season. 

Third year coach Barbara Egan and 
Isabelle Fraser in her fourth year re- 
turned to guide the girls' and boys' 
teams, respectively. Seniors Shannon 
Collins, Lynn Trelease, and Dana Quat- 
trochi led the girls, while seniors Peter 
Reynolds and Steven Merrill provided 
strong leadership for the boys' team. 

Although primarily a young team and 
weak in sprinting, strengths were found 
in the depth, versatility, and talent of the 
swimmers-many who have been swim- 
ming Park and Rec for years. Key mem- 
bers for the girls were seniors Lynn Tre- 
lease, Amy Wakeman and Dana Quat- 
trochi, juniors Athena Agnos and Jodi 
Metz, and sophomore Jen Masi. Out- 
standing competitors for the boys were 
seniors Peter Reynolds, Erik Mandell, 
Steven Merrill and John Orban, and 
sophomores Mark Quattrochi, Greg Szy- 
luk, Michael Spink and Line Mitchell. 

To prepare for their meets, swimmers 



stretch out on land and in the water. To 
prepare mentally, they wear several 
bathing suits until Western Mass. -at 
which point they shave seconds off their 
times and hair off their bodies. 

Commenting on the grueling twice-a- 
week morning practices, Coach Barbara 
Egan said, "They are not thrilled about 
them, but the kids know that they are a 
key part of their total conditioning." 
Egan described the teams as very enthu- 
siastic, with a great attitude, good spirit, 
and excellent motivation. She comment- 
ed, "Without the spirit and psyching, the 
team wouldn't do nearly as well." 

The diving team, under the leadership 
of Coach Debbie Cave, also showed a 
great deal of strength and progress this 
year. The eight member team consisted 
of seniors Mike O'Connor and Rebecca 
Kittredge, juniors Damon Thomas and 
Jeanne Trelease, sophomore Eric Sinsi- 
galli, and freshmen Heather Hinshaw, 
Heather Schwerin, and Miriam Gold- 
smith. All but the freshmen qualified for 
Western Mass. And Damon Thomas 
broke his personal and the school record. 

The talent and dedication are there. 
With such experienced coaches and 
hard-working kids, Longmeadow swim- 
ming and diving should continue to 
dominate. 



sports/ 107 




HOCKEY 





above: Mike Steele, sophomore, struggles to move the puck 
past an opponent on the ice. 

upper right: Center Brett Suzor gets off a pass despite some 
serious discouragement. 

right: Junior Andre Frosch makes another great save for the 
Lancers. 



108/ sports 




above: Junior Tony Marchese, thinking on his skates, is looking 
for action. 

left: Sophomore Tad Durrenburger helps out goalie Frosh- what 
are teammates for? 




above: Members of the 1987 Longmeadow hockey team, 
follow the game intently. 



Did you ever watch an LHS hock- 
ey game? If you didn't, you don't 
know what you missed. The 1987 
team boasted a number of talented 
students who have been playing 
hockey for many years. It's a diffi- 
cult sport which requires a lot of 
dedication. Players must be able to 
withstand cold and pain, and they 
must have excellent skating and 
puck handling abilities. 

To develop these necessary skills, 
the team practiced at Cyr Arena and 
at the Coleseum, spending one or 
two hours a day on the ice. Veteran 
Coach Suzor, described as very 
"very demanding", pushed team 
members to their limits and expected 
only excellent performances. He has 
learned in the past 16 years that 
hockey is a tough sport, and only the 
tough win. That's why the team 
worked on being more aggressive 
this year. Their goal was to take 
more shots and score more often. 
The strong first line consisting of 
Gary Picard at left wing, Mike 
Sweet at right wing, and center Brett 
Suzor, turned out tremendous per- 



formances. They were backed up by 
a strong defense which included sen- 
ior Andy Schafer, outstanding goalie 
Andre Frosch, and junior Betsi Su- 
zor who received a lot of publicity as 
one of the three female hockey play- 
ers in Western Mass. 

The JV team was cut and only one 
player, freshman Eric Long, moved 
up to the Varsity. The lack of inter- 
est can be attributed to the anoni- 
mity of the sport; few spectators and 
little recognition make it difficult to 
motivate the players although tri- 
captains Picard, Schafer and Suzor 
did their best. 

When these talented individuals 
pulled together, sparks flew on the 
ice. The team started out well with 
two wins, then lost momentum. Pi- 
card refused to make excuses, stating 
simply, "we didn't play 100% hock- 
ey." Instead he pointed out the 
team's stunning victory over Ho- 
lyoke in the last game of the season. 
This win kept Holyoke out of the 
playoffs and proved what the Lanc- 
ers could do. 



sports/ 109 




WRESTLING 





above: Charlie Gilman, junior, pins his opponent to the mat. 

right: LHS wrestling team in a pre-game psych up tech- 
nique-!, 2, 3, Pin! 




1 10/sports 








above: Wrestling team members rest and recuperate from 
the intense action. 

left: Jose Toriac, sophomore, looks determined at the start 
of his match. 







above: Rich Gafter warms-up for a match by doing push- 
ups. 



For a long time wrestling was an 
unknown sport at LHS, they prac- 
ticed in the basement and had a few 
fans. This year, however, they had 
the first winning season in 18 years 
with a 9-7 record. Returning coach 
Tom Starke had a lot to do with this 
success. For four years he has been 
working with the boys to develop the 
necessary strength and skills, unfor- 
tunately, chances are he won't be 
back next year. The team will also 
miss the experience of seniors Pat 
Corrigan, Joe Washinton, and Larry 
Gloth. Corrigan went 10-6 at 170 
pounds; Joe Washington went 6-2 at 
189; and all three set an example of 
dedication during the ups and downs 
of the season. 

A defnite up was the team's defeat 
of tough rival East Longmeadow. 
But victories would not be possible 
without vigorous training. During 
work-outs, the team drilled moves, 
scrimmaged, lifted weights, and ran 
stairs. They also practiced something 
called "shark bait" which is take- 



downs and gaining control. The hard 
work paid off during matches, but 
team members know it takes more 
than physical skills to be successful. 
It also takes diligence and enthusi- 
asm, both of which the 1987 LHS 
wrestling team displayed. They have 
a unique psych-up technique where 
they lie in a circle on the mat and 
shout 1,2,3, pin! They also shaved 
their heads for Western Mass. but 
it's the men that make the team, not 
their hairstyles. And many fine 
young men contributed their efforts. 
Besides the three seniors, key players 
included juniors Charlie Gilman and 
Bryan Williams and sophomores 
Mitch Feinsod and Paul Mauri. Wil- 
liams placed fourth in Western 
Mass. and continued on to States. 
With so many talented underclass- 
men, the wrestling team's outlook 
looks bright. But let's give them a 
little while to savor this year's ac- 
complishments; as Charlie Gilman 
said, "it was what we hoped it would 
be- a winning season. " 



sports/ 1 1 1 



BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL (8-11) 



Longmcadow 




Opponent 


65 


Greenfield 


57 


57 


South Hadley 


45 


53 


Chicopee 


66 


38 


East Longmeadow 


47 


50 


Northampton 


62 


49 


Putnum 


61 


68 


Commercial 


73 


50 


Central 


58 


53 


Amherst 


59 


45 


Chicopee Comp. 


63 


43 


Westfield 


46 


48 


Agawam 


71 


50 


West Springfield 


49 


77 


Minnechaug 


66 


51 


Chicopee Comp. 


67 


51 


Westfield 


50 


65 


Agawam 


61 


56 


West Springfield 


43 


44 


Minnechaug 





BOYS JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL(19-0) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 


57 


Greenfield 


56 


56 


South Hadley 


40 


55 


Chicopee 


49 


48 


East Longmeadow 


46 


40 


Northampton 


38 


43 


Putnum 


40 


54 


Commercial 


51 


42 


Central 


38 


47 


Amherst 


45 


34 


Chicopee Comp. 


26 


54 


Westfield 


40 


53 


Agawam 


36 


69 


West Springfield 


42 


53 


Minnechaug 


33 


47 


Chicopee Comp. 


43 


49 


Westfield 


27 


67 


Agawam 


55 


48 


West Springfield 


34 


39 


Minnechaug 


32 




Front Row: J. Cohen, R. Walat, J. Auth, T. McLaughlin, J. Toirac. Back Row: S. Epstein, J. Egan, S. Brunette. 
D. Murphy, C. Crosby, M. Auth, Coach R. Morissette. 




Back Row: K. Cunningham, M. Krumsiek, T. Peterson, M. Shay, T. Butler, M. Rubin. Front Row: E. Hall, F 
Ryczck, R. McRac, K. Michalik, T. Kotwicki, M. Mendrala. 



1 2/sports 




FRESHMAN BASKETBALL (9-7) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 


52 


East Longmeadow 


38 


55 


Chicopee 


47 


55 


Amherst 


42 


66 


Ludlow 


29 


59 


Ludlow 


29 


49 


Amherst 


59 


56 


Chicopee Comp. 


49 


35 


Westfield 


49 


47 


Agawam 


62 


63 


West Springfield 


52 


33 


Minnechaug 


36 


54 


Chicopee Comp. 


57 


48 


Westfield 


58 


56 


Agawam 


59 


56 


West Springfield 


47 


52 


Minnechaug 


39 



Top Row: R. Brunette, C. Midura, Coach Mannheim, J. Peterson, S. Yahres. Middle Row: S. Goldberg, R. 
Calcasola, C. Rogers, M. Cullinan. Back Row: M. Murphy D. McLaughlin, M. Edgerly. 




GIRL'S VARSITY BASKETBALL (1-16) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 


31 


East Longmeadow 


48 


17 


Amherst 


35 


14 


Minnechaug 


47 


37 


Agawam 


63 


28 


Northampton 


37 


29 


Westfield 


37 


16 


Chicopee Comp. 


52 


34 


Central 


44 


17 


Chicopee 


61 


18 


Cathedral 


47 


31 


Holyoke 


29 


26 


Amherst 


64 


38 


West Springfield 


54 


14 


Minnechaug 


34 


29 


Northampton 


57 


30 


Agawam 


59 


38 


East Longmeadow 


62 



Front Row: M. Siciliano, K. Curto, L. Tremble, A. Doherty, K. McGuinnes. Back Row: Coach M. Murray, S. 
Perlmutter, K. Tremble, J. Radding, R. Haley, K. McMonagle, K. Moynahan, J. Ryan, Coach D. Lynch 



sports/ 1 1 3 



GIRLS JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL 
(6-11) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 


31 


East Longmeadow 


24 


32 


Amherst 


28 


31 


Minnechaug 


43 


20 


Agawam 


54 


19 


Northampton 


33 


27 


Westfield 


25 


26 


Chicopee Comp. 


44 


24 


Central 


43 


36 


Chicopee 


49 


26 


Cathedral 


38 


43 


Holyoke 


25 


25 


Amherst 


40 


41 


West Springfield 


33 


33 


Minnechaug 


39 


26 


Northampton 


37 


6 


Agawam 


42 


37 


East Longmeadow 


31 




Back Row:C. Ong, C. Barkman, S. Lyons, K. Herrala, K. Teahan, N. Carrier, Coach K. Mengano. Front Row:S. 
Perlaky, C. Ferioli, S. Corrigan, S. Mauri, M. Minardi. 





HOCKEY (5-9-2) 




Longmeadow 




Opponent 


5 


Chicopee Comp 


3 


5 


Central 


5 


6 


Cathedral 


6 


4 


Agawam 


7 


3 


West Springfield 


8 


2 


Westfield 


4 


5 


Minnechaug 


4 


2 


Holyoke 


3 


4 


Central 


1 


2 


Chicopee Comp 


1 


4 


Cathedral 


6 





Agawam 


2 


3 


West Springfield 


6 


4 


Minnechaug 


7 





Westfield 


8 


5 


Holyoke 


3 



■ 




Top Row: Coach Suzor, M. Coyle, J. Burstein, C. LeDuc, K. Grimes, T. Durrcnberger, M. Sylva, M. Chiecko, D. 
Corsaro, S. Burnett, Coach Reilly. Bottom Row: A. Frosch, M. Sweet, B. Hutchins, E. Long, A. Schafer, G. 
Picard, B. Suzor, M. Steele, T. Marchese, B. Suzor, M. Wenz. 



1 14/sporls 



BOY'S SWIMMING (11-1) 




Longmea 


low 


Opponent 


95 


Northampton 


77 


94 


Cathedral 


78 


101 


Westfield 


65 


34 


Minnechaug 


39 


101 


Northampton 


71 


113 


East Longmeadow 


56 


93 


Minnechaug 


79 


127 


Agawam 


40 


129 


Amherst 


42 


F 


Easthampton 


F 


117 


Central 


55 


96 


Cathedral 


76 


111 


Westfield 


56 



Back. Row: D. Thomas, J. McHugh, G. Szyluk, M. Quattrochi, M. Spink, E. Sinsiglli. Third Row: L. Mitchell, D. 
Cartelli, D. Epstein, M. Casey, M. Mandell. Second Row: M. McGuire, E. Shukan, A. Davidson, J. Davidson, M. 
Vannini. First Row: E. Mandell, M. O'Connor, P. Reynolds, S. Merrill, J. Orban. 




GIRL'S SWIMMING (10-2) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 


116 


Northampton 


55 


103 


Cathedral 


68 


113 


Westfield 


55 


31 


Minnechaug 


52 


119 


Northampton 


53 


108 


East Longmeadow 


50 


75 


Minnechaug 


97 


125 


Agawam 


43 


122 


Amherst 


49 


F 


Easthampton 


F 


131 


Central 


38 


102 


Cathedral 


69 


110 


Westfield 


61 



Front Row: S. Collins, L. Trelease, D. Quattrochi, M. Green, A. Wakeman. Second Row: A. Germino, K. Walsh, 
J. Metz, H. Hamph, H. Hinshaw, J. Sinsigalli, C. Napoli. Third Row: K. VanGaasbeck, J. Masi, S. Kimball, J. 
Wason, S. Napoli, M. Goldsmith, H. Scherin. Back Row: K. Schlueter, A. Agnos, J. Burstein, D. Day, A. 
Reymann, J. Trelease. 



sports/ 1 1 5 



BOYS SKIING 

Placed first in Western Massachusetts Division A 

STUDENTS PLACING IN TOP TEN 
WESTERN MASS. DIVISION A: 

Ben Falk — Second Place 

Kieth Kuerzel — Third Place 

Aric Thorne-Thompson — Seventh Place 

Rich Weisman — Ninth Place 



GIRL'S SKIING 

Placed second in Western Massachusetts 
Division A 

STUDENT PLACING IN TOP TEN 

WESTERN MASS. DIVISION A: 

Ginny Dowd — Sixth Place 




Back Row: E. Gai, B. Cohn, M. Rigby, B. Falk, R. Wiseman. Bottom Row: K. Kuerzel, S. Goldblatt, M. Lantz. jj 




Back Row: C. Wakeman, R. Ashe, M. Gelstein, H. Stone, S. Fitzgibbons, N. Swan, H. Miller. Front Row L 
Peters, S. Wiseman, G. Dowd, A. Savage. 



WRESTLING (10-6) 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 


23 


West Springfield 


34 


42 


Frontier 


30 


36 


Putnam 


29 


18 


Quabbin 


45 


48 


Hopkins 


17 


48 


Northampton 


18 


18 


Central 


38 


48 


Commerce 


24 


36 


Ludlow 


24 


22 


Westfield 


38 





Agawam 


63 


34 


Central 


29 


49 


Athol 


15 


57 


Southwick 


12 


31 


East Longmeadow 


27 


23 


Amherst 


31 




1 16/sports 



Back Row. Coach Stark, C. Benrand, J. Washington. P. Corrigan, M. Germino, J. Donnelly, D. Fei. Third Row 
A. Dudek, D. Herbert, T. Templeton. L. Shomes, B. Williams. N. Nichols, J. Hartley, J. Schneider. M. Pepin. 
Second Row: G. Od.erna. A. Peng, C. Gilman, S. Walker, R. Gafter. H. Arakclian. K. Delany, A. Canova. First 
Row: M. Dullea, G. Slachta. D. Deli, P. Mauri. M. Fcinsod, T. Adelton, E. Walls. G. Emerson 




18/sludcnt life 




student life/ 1 19 



HOMECOMING '86 



For the glory of LHS. 



Homecoming has as its goal to promote 
spirit. And homecoming this year at LHS 
certainly lived up to all expectations. 

The bonfire kicked things off generating 
enthusiasm as well as heat. The band 
played, the cheerlaeders cheered, and Matt 
Landon introduced sports captains who 
spoke about their teams. And as the fire 
died down to glowing embers, Longmeadow 
students went out into the night to continue 
the festivities. 

They congregated again on the clear cold 
Saturday of November 22 to watch the in- 
famous Daisy-Weeds game. The exciting 
game of touch football was played between 
opposing teams of senior girls coached by 
senior all-star LHS football players: Kevin 
Cardinal, John Steiger, Tom Herrala, Matt 
Woods, Chris Pahl, and Tom McLaughlin 
for the Weeds; John Lyons, Greg Klovan- 
ich, Joe Washington, Pat Corrigan, and 
Cliff Soukup for the Daisies. After weeks of 
rigorous practice, the girls were in top form. 
The final score was 14-6 in favor of the 



above right: Quarterback Kevin 

Cardinal hands off to running back 

Chris Pahl. 

right: Daisy-Weed cheerleaders steal 
the show. 



Weeds, but the cheerleaders stole the show 
and fun was the real winner. 

On Sunday, the class of '87 held their 
second annual road race. Attended by 
many, it added $1000 to the class funds 
which did plenty to raise the spirits of sen- 
iors. 

A few days later on Thanksgiving Day, 
the Lancer football team emerged victori- 
ous, which made all Longmeadowites hap- 
py. Students and alumni watched as LHS 
defeated rival East Longmeadow 34-13 on 
the Spartan's home field. The game pro- 
vided all with the chance to visit with last 
year's seniors. And the win raised the Lanc- 
ers to a 9-1 season record. 

Each year certain things change about 
homecoming. In 86-87, there was no float 
competition which meant no carefully 
planned, well-constructed, prize-winning 
senior float. On the other hand, somethings 
don't change - school spirit thrived at LHS 
and the events of homecoming fired us up 
and brought us together. 




120/studcnt life 




student life/ 1 21 



THE MUSIC MAN 

There is no business like show business. 



Our story takes place in Gary, Indiana, 
a typical small town of the early 1900's. 
All is quiet and uneventful until the arrival 
of Harold Hill (played by Tony Temple- 
ton). "Professor" Hill comes to town in- 
tending to con the town into buying band 
instruments and then splitting fast. But his 
plans change when he meets Marian Paroo 
(Doreen Fontaine). She is a prim and 
proper librarian who lives with her mother 
and little brother, and gives piano lessons 
in her free time. But Hill woos her and she 
reluctantly falls in love with him. Mean- 
while, Constable Locke knows Hill's scam 
and is trying to catch him. In the end, Hill 
comes through with band instruments and 
uniforms, and the residents of Gary, Indi- 
ana live happily ever after. 

The same happy ending could apply to 
the Longmeadow cast of The Music Man. 
Produced by the sophomore-senior team 
of Stephanie Wiseman and Michelle La- 
Valle and directed by Mr. Mucci, the cast 



of about 100 rehearsed for nine weeks and 
then opened to rave reviews. The two and 
a half hour musical played November 6, 7, 
and 8, selling out on Friday. According to 
LaValle, all "went smoothly" and they 
garnered much congratulations. This is 
due in part to stage manager Brian Ma- 
karewicz and assistant director Shannon 
Mackenzie working behind the scenes. 

On stage, Templeton and Fontaine 
turned in outstanding performances. Spec- 
tators will remember the library number 
called "Marian the Librarian." And who 
could forget sophomore Ben Sanford as 
the lisping Winthrop or senior Jordanna 
Stefansky as the eccentric mayor's wife 
Eulalie Makecknie Shin. The biggest num- 
ber in the show was the finale "76 Trom- 
bones." It left the audience feeling good 
about the show. And that made the cast 
feel good about their work. Another happy 
ending. 









above right: Tony Templeton, junior, delivers a show-stopping bok as Professor Harold Hill. 

above: Marna Creelman, Lynette Bassett and Jeanne Trelease take time out from dress 

rehearsal for a quick candid. 

right: Senior Jordana Stefansky as the eccentric mayor's wife. 





122/studcnt life 



left: Sherriff Connor finally arrests his 
criminal. Matt Wenz. 

middle left: The worried residents of "River 
City." 

below left: Junior Angela Johnson and Senior 
Chris Carey stay in character for a picture. 



bottom right: Sophomore Carrie Atkins is 
armed and dangerous. 








student life/ 123 



P'ARIETY SHOW- 
These days I can" 



MC'd by seniors Paul Cichoki and Alli- 
son Lynn, the Key Club's Variety Show 
87, "These Days I Can", dedicated to the 
memory of Ernie Marino, was undoubted- 
ly a hit. The show, which ran from January 
29-31, raised over 4,000 dollars for the 
Kiwanis Pediatric Trauma Institute in 
Boston. 

Combining talent and comedy, the cast 
had a great time as did the audience 
watching them. Directors Kevin Flaherty 
and Matt White, supervised by Mr. Climo, 
chose the theme, "These Days I Can" be- 
cause it's a song with a point. '"These 
Days' is essentially about moving ahead, 
and it is about an entire generation doing 
just that," claimed the directors. 

Hit acts included "The Act That Al- 
most Wasn't" with Mike Sullivan and Eric 
Watts, "Take Your Time" with dancers 
Tom McNair and Maria Siciliano, "All 
Night Passion" with Sue and Donna 
Landry, and "Expanded Life" starring 
lead singer John McKanna. "Respect" 
with a group of four senior girls, and the 
unforgettable "Freddie and the Cruisers" 



led by Fred Lambert, proved to the audi- 
ence that the talent and personalities of 
LHS are unique and special. 

The acts were chosen by the directors on 
the basis of talent, originality, appearance, 
and audience appeal. Kevin and Matt ful- 
filled their obligations by choosing the 
twenty-one acts that performed. All the 
acts displayed these requirements, plus a 
lot more. 

The devoted cast and crew of V-Show 
87 worked continuously for three months 
auditioning, rehearsing, and finally per- 
forming. Needless to say, their time and 
effort resulted in an outstanding show in 
which the selected cast of LHS's student 
body displayed what the school is really all 
about. 

After the entire cast of over sixty talent- 
ed students gave their final curtain call, 
and the lights came back on, the spectators 
left the auditorium with a new sense of the 
R.E.M. song, "These Days I Can." As the 
last line of the song proclaims, "take this 
joy wherever you go ... " 




upper right: Sophomore Audrey Mann dances with "Perfection." 

above: Seniors Andy Gordon, Chris Burns and Bryan House "Fight to Party" as part of the 

"Guppies." 

right: Freddie Lambert showed us the definition of cool. 




— - 



124/studcnt life 



left: Emcees Allison Lynn and Paul Cichocki 
dazzle the audience with their wit. 




student life/ 1 25 



ON THE JOB & AFTER 
SCHOOL 

T.F.L., Big Y, or He-Man: the choice is yours, 



What do LHS students busy themselves 
with after school? There is a lot of variety 
in answer to that question. Many are in- 
volved in varsity or intramural sports. Oth- 
ers go home and relax in front of General 
Hospital, Guiding Light, or He-Man. 
Some try to catch a few hours sleep. And 
then there are those ambitious students 
who go straight from school to the job. 

The most common jobs for LHS stu- 
dents are serving fribbles at Friendly's and 
ringing up orders at Big Y. Although these 
jobs don't seem too intellectually stimulat- 
ing, they are difficult. Try standing on 
your feet for a six or eight hour shift. 
Senior Lise Rempel complains that "the 
most difficult thing about her job is having 
to be nice to customers who are extremely 
rude. It means your job if you return an 
offensive remark." 

Other LHS students are employed by 
Cappy's Shoes, Wm. Burrow's Florist, 
Longmeadow Community Market, and 



above right: Doug Nebel and Mike 

O'Connor know which team rules in TFL, 

the intramural football league. 

right: Kara Toole, senior, minds the video 
store at Bliss Pharmacy. 







Bliss Pharmacy. It seems highly unlikely 
that these students work solely for the ex- 
perience. Generally, it is the paycheck that 
attracts them. 

Kids who work an after-school job learn 
to make the most of their precious free 
time. They earn a little extra cash and 
some valuable "experience." As senior 
Gigi Roy said, "Having a job allows you to 
meet other people and it teaches you to be 
more responsible. It can actually be fun 
sometimes, too!" 

Members of Blitz, Seniority, and other 
intramural teams have fun even though 
they earn neither a paycheck nor a varsity 
letter. They participate for the pure enjoy- 
ment of sports. And don't let anyone tell 
you these touch football and volleyball 
leagues aren't competitive! The rivalry is 
intense. So look around LHS, for many 
students the day is just beginning when the 
school day ends. 




126/studcnt life 




student life/ 127 



CHORUS 

The halls are alive with "the sound of music. 



» 



The halls are alive with the sound of 
music — or so it seems! Wandering by 
room 31, one feels absorbed by the steady 
stream of music flowing from its interior. 
Sounds range from the simplest warm-ups 
and scales to complex works in eight-part 
harmony. 

The choral department grew in size this 
year, raising the total number of partici- 
pants to approximately 150. The wide 
range of programs available include cho- 
rus, open to all students (usually freshmen 
and sophomores;); concert chorus, avail- 
able to girls who are at least sophomores; 
Lyrics, a select choir requiring auditions; 
and I Cantori, a 12 member select group 
chosen from Lyrics. The programs, under 
the Guidance of Peter Thomsen and Mi- 
chael Mucci, performed at the Chamber 
Music, Thanksgiving, Winter, Pops, 
Spring, and Major Works concerts as well 
as at an exchange concert with Tappanzee 
High School in Orangeburg, New York. 



This was the second of a "building" year 
for the department, in which it reconsi- 
dered the way programs were run and im- 
plemented some changes. An example of 
this was a mandatory attendance by all 
music students to the concerts in which 
they did not perform. Peter Thomsen felt 
this concept was enthusiastically accepted 
and that there was an exceptionally coop- 
erative attitude on the part of the stu- 
dents." 

Newly acquired synthesizers and com- 
puter equipment enhanced choral perfor- 
mances and overall learning experience. 
Thomsen noted that this year the men's 
section was one of the finest the depart- 
ment has had. 

He concluded by commenting, "I'm ex- 
cited about what is happening with the 
choral program. The freshmen are talent- 
ed and enthusiastic, which means the cho- 
ral department is in good shape. 




right: Boys chorus sings rings around Mr. 
Thomsen who conducts. 




128/studcnt life 





left: Senior Jenn Coupe sings intently along with classmates. 



student life/ 129 






BAND 



t 



Going for baroque 



The band this year is the product of an 
abundance of musical talent at L.H.S. It is 
divided into three sections, concert band, 
wind ensemble, and jazz ensemble. Con- 
cert band, directed by Mr. Mucci, is made 
up of about fifty students. Wind ensemble, 
a more select group directed by Mr. Bur- 
kle, consists of about thirty students. 
These two groups include both upper and 
underclassmen. The jazz ensemble, a se- 
lect group also directed by Mr. Mucci, 
holds rehearsals outside of school, usually 
two nights a week. 

Band members brave the cold on Satur- 
days to play at home football games. 
These talented and diligent musicians 
compete in statewide competition. In addi- 
tion to performing in three concerts a year, 
members of the band played in the con- 
cert, and participated in District and All 
State organizations. They also march in 
the Longmeadowe Days parade in the 



spring. 

Band means different things to different 
people at L.H.S. For some, it is simply a 
way to enjoy themselves while making mu- 
sic. Others strive to express themselves 
through their instruments. And a few, like 
senior Lauren Peters, hope to continue as 
musicians in the future either professional- 
ly or as a pastime. Several serious musical 
students are also members of the Young 
People's Symphony (YPS). Band offers a 
musical outlet for all its members regard- 
less of their reason for playing. 

According to senior Janet Lim, "Band is 
a lot of fun. You can joke around, but it's 
also a lot of hard work." Practice makes 
perfect and perfection is what is expected 
of the band. The members try their best to 
practice just that. Thanks, band members, 
for providing LHS with such fine music. 
Your dedication and talent are appreciat- 
ed. 





above: Band members Mike Lisowski and Bram Bessoff play air guitar in the hall. 

upper right: Senior Stephenie Gold jammin' on her French horn at a concert. 

right: Senior David Ehrenberg concentrates on playing his clarinet. 




130/student life 



li I 




above: Junior Michelle LaRosa thinks she's going somewhere, but not 
with the strap of her napsack caught in her locker. 

left: Junior Maria Cacciapouti and friends are embarrassed to be 
caught looking at the guys and not knowing the score. 

top picture: Heather Leonovich, junior, picks up her books after an 
embarrassing spill on the stairs. 



student life/ I 33 



MASACKSIC 



"One small step to success 



» 



Masacksic is the title given to the book 
which you are reading. It is the collection 
of memories communicated through pic- 
tures and words to the students of Long- 
meadow High School, a scrapbook of im- 
ages and events of the year. It captures the 
spirit of LHS; it is LHS tradition. 

From the first day of school in the fall to 
the last in June the yearbook staff worked 
its hardest to produce "the best yearbook 
ever!" This year topping the list of hard 
workers were co-editors-in-chief, Rebecca 
Kittredge and Karen Rossi. Rebecca's job 
mostly entailed the creative aspect of put- 
ting the yearbook together. Karen dealt 
more with the business side of things such 
as ads and sales. Guiding them and the rest 
of the staff was their patient, hard-working 
advisor. Mr. Potvin has been yearbook ad- 
visor for three years and is as dedicated as 
the students. 

This year's theme was "One Small Step 
Toward Success." The staff incorporated 



this theme into pictures and words to pro- 
mote the idea that students are reaching 
for success and achieving it in their every 
day struggles at LHS. Photographers took 
pictures which staffs such as Underclass, 
Faculty, and Student Life used with copy 
stories to demonstrate the academic, ex- 
tra-curricular, and social life at Longmea- 
dow High. 

The dedication of the yearbook staff 
and the delighted readers of the book 
prove that LHS spirit is alive and well. 
Everyone wants to remember and share 
their high school days. A yearbook is 
saved years after graduation. Masacksic 
encompasses LHS into one book, a diffi- 
cult task considering the variety of stu- 
dents, teachers, activities, and attitudes. 
Rebecca concluded, "The 1987 Masacksic 
sought to reflect this variety. We worked 
hard to continue the LHS tradition of 
yearbook excellence - it was a long jour- 
ney, but I think we succeeded." 



above right: Junior buddies Dena 

Schulman and Ellen Ferris smile 

between work on the student life section. 

right: Editors-in-Chief Karen Rossi and 

Becca Kittredge manage time for a 

picture. 

far right: Sales editors Lynda Meador 

and Charlene Davitt take a break from 

business. 





134/studem life 





above: The ads group: Tanya Meregian, 
Vivienne Sinos, and Diane Makarewicz. 

upper left: Yearbook advisor, Mr. 
Potvin, smiles for the camera. 

upper right: Kate Yahres and Lou 
Spelios, hard at work on the sports 
pages. 

above left: Hillary Stone, photography 
editor on the other side for this one. 

left: Maria Berson and Cathy Sergei are 
our cheerful faculty and underclassmen 
editors. 




student life/ 135 




THE JET JOTTER 

Expanding its coverage 



On the last Friday of each month, 3,000 
copies of the Jet Jotter find their way into 
the hands of students, teachers, and towns- 
people. Many take it for granted that a 
copy of the paper is at their disposal with- 
out fully realizing the work that goes into 
its production — the assignments, re- 
writes, deadlines, layouts . . . 

Working behind the scenes this year 
were Editor in-Chief Allison Lynn, man- 
aging editor Judy Burnstein and advisor 
John Fitzgerald. Senior editors Amy Wa- 
keman, Jordana Stefansky, Chris Plumb, 
David Duncan, Beth Goodman, Andrea 
Hyatt and Karen Morey added experience 
to the staff of approximately 50 students. 

Allison Lynn felt that this year the pa- 
per broadened its focus with all of its sto- 
ries by covering more wordly affairs and 
that there was an increase in student input, 
as seen by the increase of letters to the 
editor. The paper took on a more political 
image in its "Point-counterpoint" articles 



and "Roving Lens" questions while con- 
tinuing coverage of school sports and ac- 
tivities. 

In addition to the monthly distribution 
of the Jet Jotter held a very successful 
canned food and dollar drive to benefit 
world and local hunger in December. 
Members attended a journalism confer- 
ence at Holyoke Community College 
where an award was given for Best News 
Story and the Columbia Journalism Con- 
ference in New York. 

Editor-in-chief Lynn commented, 
"We've really shaped up the paper this 
year. We have a talented staff and a bright 
future." She said that there was a good 
support among staff members. They "spot 
checked" each other and worked out prob- 
lems together. "We've learned a lot about 
journalism." Allison said. What could be a 
more important achievement for a high 
school newspaper? 




above: Senior Editors discuss agenda for upcoming meeting. 
upper right: Allison Lynn, Editor-in-Chief, promotes the canned food drive. 






EC/ - 1 z 


I r 


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r o 


DOL A** 




Ox pa* UMcer 





right: Karen Morey, Circulation Manager, smiles with relief after overseeing the distribution of 


L. /l ' 




the latest issue. 


J 


136/studei 


it life 





left: Aaron Silverman waits for the meeting to 
start. 

bottom left: Senior Liz Keeney finds her article in 
the latest issue. 




student life/ 1 37 



THE ROUGH DRAFT 



A creative and comical conglomeratage 



The Rough Draft, Longmeadow High's 
"lighter" newspaper completed its third 
year with much progress and success. Mr. 
Kirkpatrick, Rough Draft's faithful advi- 
sor said "The Rough Draft is an opportu- 
nity for students to try different kinds of 
writing and responsibilities." These re- 
sponsibilities included organization, 
skilled writing, and a perceptive under- 
standing of life at LHS. 

Editors Lori Odierna, Rishona Teres 
and Steve Titus (also known as And, Or, 
But) along with the rest of the 40 member 
staff published humorous and interesting 
articles that pertained to student life. 
Some favorites were "The Draft Honors", 
"Melvin and Moonpuppy" and "Alice in 
Wonderland." The Draft also instituted a 
personals column which was a great way to 
figure out the latest news, if you could 
decipher the messages., 

The Draft was student directed, by the 



students and for the students, and accept- 
ed most articles that had something to do 
with student life at LHS. It showed humor 
and a good quality of writing. Although 
The Rough Draft experienced some com- 
petition from The Jet Jotter, the compe- 
tent Rough Draft staff pulled through and 
did not let that get in the way of its publi- 
cation. Longmeadow students were able to 
read and enjoy both papers. 

Valuable senior editors, Mike Shifrin 
and Kara Toole along with the other edi- 
tors and staff members produced an origi- 
nal, humorous, and distinctive newspaper. 
Senior Richie Wiseman says he prefers 
Rough Draft because there was no politi- 
cal bias, only amusing articles relevant to 
the lives of its student readers. Longmea- 
dow High read, enjoyed and was proud of 
The Draft. Mr. Kirkpatrick was especially 
pleased with "watching students grow in 
the responsibilities they have." 




- 

above: The Rough Draft logo that hangs fn homeroom. 

upper right: Mr. Kirkpatrick hangs out in homeroom. 

lower right: Sports Editor, Mike Shifrin, reviews his page with Kara Toole, Graphics Editor. 




138/student life 




student life/ 139 



LOVE — 

Lancers "court" — ing at LHS. 



"He's beautiful!" "She is amazing." 
These are the words of starstuck lovers 
who can be seen whispering behind the 
backs of those "amazingly beautiful" peo- 
ple in the halls of LHS. We've all had that 
"unreachable" crush at least once in our 
high school careers. Once you have exper- 
ienced it, it is easy to notice in others. She 
follows him about the halls like a stealthy 
cat stalking her prey. He follows her like a 
timid puppy terrified of recognition but 
longing for acknowledgement. It's the 
same all over. The freshman adores the 
senior, the sophomore adores the senior, 
the junior adores the senior, and maybe 
the senior adores someone besides 
him/herself. 

Seriously now, we all know that if one 
does not acquire the admiration of that 



above right: Barbara Nardi plants a 
smooch on sweetheart Cliff Soukup. 

right: Senior friends Greg Sachs, Beth 

Knisely and Ginny David show their 

love with a hug in the hall. 






adored one death resulting from depres- 
sion is certain. Eating ceases, sleeping 
ceases, drinking increases, and life gener- 
ally becomes unbearable. 

But then, there are those rare cases 
when the starstruck lover achieves the love 
of the object of their devotion (or is it 
desire?). Everything is fine until the dread- 
ed "BREAK-UP." Then death resulting 
from rejection is certain. 

It would seem that love is a "no win" 
situation but there are also those cases 
where people meet their freshman or soph- 
omore year and continue to adore each 
other through the Senior Prom. Those are 
the relationships we all risk our dignity 
and happiness for. As one long term devo- 
tee declared, "Having your love returned 
is worth all the hurt you go through." 



fCE 




, 




140/student life 




student life/ 141 



NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 

■ Honoring academic excellence 



The National Honor Society is an orga- 
nization that recognizes the academic 
achievements of students. Every year new 
students from the Junior and Senior 
classes are inducted into the National 
Honor Society. In order to become a 
member, the student must meet certain 
requirements. Students no longer apply for 
membership in the National Honor Soci- 
ety; now the student must be chosen by a 
faculty election in which the leadership, 
scholarship, service, and character of that 
student are examined. The National Hon- 
or Society is based on a point system in 
which two are given for an A, one for a B, 
for a C, and-1 for a D. Honors and A. P. 
courses during the Junior year are given 
one additional point. To be eligible a stu- 
dent must have accumulated 16 points by 
the beginning of their junior year or 20 
by the commencement of their senior year. 

All eligible students are asked to join 
and once they do they obtain new responsi- 



bilities. First they must pay $5.00 dues 
which goes, in addition to the money made 
in fund-raisers, to five scholarships that 
are awarded to seniors each year. They are 
also expected to help the organization by 
working in the book store or providing free 
academic tutoring services. The members 
of NHS are expected to maintain the stan- 
dards of the club and if they do not they 
may be suspended or dropped. This year 
43 seniors, 30 juniors, and 3 honorary AFS 
students became new members of the 
Longmeadow chapter of NHS during the 
induction ceremony held on October 30. 
The officers this year were: president-Rich 
Wiseman; vice-president-Mark Rigby; 
secretary-Karen Morey; social secretary- 
Becca Kittredge; treasurer-Dana Quattro- 
chi; and tutoring chairpersons- Mary Jane 
O'Rourke and Andrea Hyatt. The volun- 
teer advisors were History teacher Lolene 
Blake and English teacher Judy Pincus. 






above: Officers gather for a picture. 

right: Scott Epstein and fellow NHS members look especially 
enthralled to be at the Wednesday afternoon meeting. 




142/studcnt life 




'in I I *mu „ M 



• !! 





upper left: Senior Mark Rigby speaks to N.H.S. advisor Mrs. Pincus as 
Liz Welch looks on. 

above: New NHS members at the induction tea in October. 

left: Officers Rebecca Kittredge, Andrea Hyatt, and Richie Wiseman 
address the meeting. 



student life/ 143 



KEY CLUB 



■ 



Serving in all sorts of ways 



I 



i 



For the past twenty years, the Key Club 
has made a definite impression on the 
community of Longmeadow. "It has al- 
ways been a strong club, compared to oth- 
ers," said Richie Wiseman, a member for 
the past four years. Governed by David 
Ehrenberg as president, Matt White as 
first vice-president, Alan Davidson as sec- 
ond vice-president, Todd White as secre- 
tary, and Craig Hanson as treasurer, the 
Key Club was as always a responsible and 
busy organization in the '86-'87 school 
year. 

This year alone, the group of approxi- 
mately one hundred ten students per- 
formed over one hundred eighty-five ser- 
vices for the school and town. Delivering 
town warrants and recycling calendars, 
working at the concession stand during 
football and basketball games, and making 
Thanksgiving baskets for the needy were 
only some of their duties. Every Wednes- 



day and Friday, a group of members 
helped out at Emerson Manor, a housing 
development for the elderly, and each 
Sunday, another group spent time with I 
children at Shriner's Hospital. The Key 
Club also helped with the Canned Food 
Drive and Toys for Tots. They sponsored 
the annual Variety Show and raised money 
for various charities. 

The fact that everybody in the Key Club 
worked together to perform this stagger- 
ing number of community services dis- 
plays amazing teamwork and a camarade- 
rie that is rare in many large organiza- 
tions. It is always open to anyone - male or 
female - who is willing to spare the time to 
help. Mr. Climo, the group's advisor of 
nine years, claims that the Key Club was 
"as strong as in preceding years." With a 
record of achievement like this, it's bound 
to get stronger as time goes on. 




above: Attentive Key clubbers gather together on a Monday night. 
upper right: President David Ehrenberg poses in front of the Key Club bulletin board. 

right: Junior Mark Burns watches the meeting. 



144/student life 





left: Senior George Tazzini and junior Sean Walker show us 
what all the well-dressed Key Club men wear. 

below left: Advisor Mr. Climo looks up from his work at a 
meeting. 

below: The brand new concession stand open for business and 
serving customers. 




student life/ 145 



KEYETTES — 

Serving the public and showing they care. 



"We have many kinds of people here, 
not just one type," comments president 
Kim Roberts about the members of 
Keyettes. This is just one of the things that 
have made this year stand as especially 
successful. She and the other officers, first 
vice-president Chris Rovelli, second vice- 
president Courtenay Reyhons, secretary 
Lori Odierna, treasurer Rishona Teres, 
and parliamentarian Chrissy Quinn, 
shared the responsibility of molding each 
of the one hundred and fifty girls into ex- 
ceptional citizens. 

The ten hours required of each Keyette 
every month are spent doing community 
sevices. On Sundays, they send a group to 
Shriner's Hospital to entertain the pa- 
tients. Keyettes hold fund raisers for cer- 



tain groups such as the Trauma Center. 
They sell carnations and selflessly donate 
much of their earnings to Keyette Interna- 
tional. Also, they "adopt" a needy child 
from an underdeveloped country such as 
Brazil. Gift wrapping at J. C. Penney's, 
and helping out at the high school blood 
drive are other activities. 

Miss Wilkinson, first year advisor for 
the Keyettes, was a great help. Supervising 
meetings and getting calls for different 
services are only a few of her duties. These 
jobs have an important bearing on the 
club, and much of its existence revolves 
around her. She has added a fresh perspec- 
tive to the long-established enthusiasm of 
the Keyettes. 



upper right: Rosalind Torrey, senior, looks 
thrilled at a meeting. 

right: Keyette officers Chrissy Quinn, Christina 

Rovelli, Lori Odierna, Courtenay Reyhons and 

Rishona Teres. (Missing: President Kim 

Roberts.) 




146/studcnt life 





left: Ronna Bibeau, senior member, is ready for 
Monday night excitement. 

middle left: Kate Lagunowich, Ari Matulewicz 
and Karen Tortorici pay close attention at the 
meeting. 

middle right: Diligent Keyette Maren Bean looks 
up from her work. 

bottom left: Charlene Davitt, junior, discusses up- 
coming Keyette activities with a friend. 

bottom right: President Kim Roberts runs a meet- 
ing with help from Miss Wilkinson. 








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student life/ 147 



WEEKENDS 



Remember the three B's — be good, be careful and 

be home ^*^ ? 



T.G.I.F.- Another infamous weekend to 
go down in Longmeadow history. At 2:15 
on Friday afternoon the sound of the bell 
reverberating through the halls brings to 
LHS students feelings of relief and excite- 
ment. All of the week's tensions drain out 
of the system as the weekend looms ahead. 

A poll has been taken. Only two sets of 
parents will be away this weekend; there- 
fore party options are limited. If these 
gatherings fail to prove promising, LHS 
students will either be wasting gas by 
"cruising" or supporting the upkeep of 
that fine dining establishment, Friendly's. 

Saturday most likely entails a Lancer 
football game, a shopping spree at Ho- 
lyoke mall, or for some, a casual frisbee 
match on the field. For those more ambi- 
tious students Saturday afternoon pro- 



early! 



vides the opportunity to start a paper or 
work on a college application. 

Saturday night the Longmeadow police 
department is probably Filling its quota for 
the weekend, "breaking up" still another 
party. Perhaps some kids are at Showcase 
Cinemas seeing "Star Trek IV" or "Stand 
by Me." Or some might be at home with 
the VCR, popcorn, and a few close friends. 

Sunday is generally a day to recooperate 
from the fun of the previous two nights 
and to do homework. 

So the weekend for LHS students is 
Filled with fun relaxation and schoolwork. 
It is a necessary break from the weekday 
grind-a chance to unwind and catch up on 
sleep. Monday means back to school and 
daydreaming about next weekend. 




above right: Junior Tracy Withers spends 
some time on the weekend playing with her 

dog. 

right: A group of underclassmen enjoy the 

home football game on a Saturday 

afternoon. 

below right: Mike Anable knows that 

"vegging-out" in front of the tube is always 

a favorite weekend pasttime. 




148/student life 




left: Sophomores Lynda Meador, Kathy Walsh, 
Danielle Micucci, Krista Bergin, and Dan 
O'Donnell having fun on the weekend. 

middle left: Katie Tremble and Kat Moynahan 
spend the weekend enjoying the game and their 
friendship. 

below: "Anyone for a pick-up game of football?" 
asks sophomore Mike Steele. 

bottom left: Rick Cort, looking for a little 
weekend romance, is ready to give anyone a hug. 

bottom right: Seniors Ginny Dowd, Hill Stone, 
Nelly Swan, Stacey Fitzgibbons, Andrea Salvage, 
and Beth Knisely, gather for a classy Christmas 
party. 






if Ih 






i* ja.«* 




/ lt l 



student life/ 1 49 



American Field Service 



It's a small world after all. 



Hello, Bonjour, Gutten tag, Buenos Dias . . . 
These are the greetings spoken in different languages 
that one might learn if they join AFS, the American 
Field Service. AFS is a thriving club at LHS that 
welcomes foreign exchange students into the town of 
Longmeadow. This year's exchange students are Ed- 
wardo Gai from Switzerland, Gertraud Raber from 
Austria, and Carlos Morales from Bolivia, although 
Carlos is from a separate organization. AFS presi- 
dent Karen Morey, Vice president Christina Rovelli, 
treasurer Andrea Hyatt, secretary Carol Meador, 
program chairperson Erica Linson and the rest of the 
club members did their best to welcome them. New 
advisor Mrs. Ianzito has been added to the welcome 
wagon. 

Social functions are a major part of the club's 
activities because introducing the foreign students to 
American culture is the most important part of their 
experience abroad. Every year, in the fall, the club 
spends a weekend in the Berkshires at Lee. Veteran 
chaperones this year were Mr. Rempel, Mrs. Hyatt, 
and Mrs. Meador, all parents of club members, who 
enthusiastically added to the fun, despite their status 
as "supervisors." Other social gatherings include 
Christmas caroling, parties, and short-term ex- 
changes. 

To raise money, the club sold Reese's peanut but- 
ter cups, held numerous bake sales, promoted a car- 
nival for younger children, and in the spring, spon- 
sored an "International Week," in which exchange 
students throughout the area participated. 

The club not only gives of itself to the foreign 
students but to the needy as well. They adopted a 
young girl from Brazil to whom they send money for 
necessities and letters of warmth and encouragement. 
Every Thanksgiving, the club creates a "Thanksgiv- 
ing Basket," which they fill with various foods for a 
needy family in the area. 

According to advisor Mrs. Ianzito, "AFS is a fan- 
tastic way to expand your view of the world beyond 
our small town and learn about and perhaps visit a 
foreign country." 

upper left: Sophomores Brittany Hoff and 

Cheryl Murray look up from a discussion of 

their AFS plans. 

upper right: Eduardo Gai, foreign exchange 

student from Switzerland, is not happy with 

the LHS lunches. 

right: AFS officers Erica Linson, Carol 

Meador, Andrea Hyatt, Karen Morey and 

Christina Rovelli pose cheerfully in the 

library before a meeting. 





150/studcnt life 



CHINESE CLUB 



Take a ride on the Orient Express. 





The Chinese Club was formed two years 
ago by Mrs. Chi-Wen Su. The club's pur- 
pose is to acquaint its members with the 
cultural aspects of China. It is not a club 
exclusively for those students taking Chi- 
nese as an academic subject. It is open to 
all students interested in learning more 
about the people and places of China. 

Mrs. Su has organized the club to be a 
fun and entertaining social gathering for 
its twelve members. Many exciting activi- 
ties are planned for each monthly meeting, 
such as: cooking authentic Chinese dishes, 
watching slides and video tapes about Chi- 
na and learning to make toys that are 
uniquely and exclusively Chinese. Also, 
every year, when the Chinese New Year 
approaches the members of the club pa- 
rade the halls of Longmeadow High 
School colorfully dressed in the traditional 
costumes of the occasion. The Chinese 
Club helps students become more aware of 
a country we know so little about, and 
have fun while doing so. 





upper left: Mrs. Su explains to a student what the sign says. 
left: Joe DeCenzo hangs a piece of Chinese art on the wall. 
above: Chinese Club gathers for a picture in front of their bulletin board 



student life/ 1 51 



NATIONAL ART HONOR SOCIETY - 

"You've gotta have art!" 



After one year at Longmeadow High 
School, the National Art Honor Society is 
still going strong. Led by president Eric 
Madison, the officers planned many ac- 
tivities and fundraisers to keep the club 
busy all year. With the departure of Mrs. 
Judith Ebeling, an addition to the art de- 
partment, Mrs. Berrera, was the new advi- 
sor. 

At meetings every other Thursday, the 
members decided on activities. One was 
the painting of the Lancer directional 
signs on the hallway walls to help lost visi- 
tors (and freshman) find their way around 
our school. The cub also planned to hold a 
fundraisers such as making and selling 
Grateful Dead-type tie-dyed t-shirts, and 
selling computer printout pictures made 
by the art department's new graphic com- 
puter. NAHS also sponsors visits to LHS 
by well-known art schools to show seniors 
other options of college. A continuous pro- 
ject for the club is organizing displays for 
the showcase in the main entrance. This 
year's club helped to set the trend for a 
truly creative organization. 



upper right: NAHS members put their 

art away for a minute to pose for a 

picture. 

right: Aspiring artist, (note the Renoir 

sweatshirt) Gordon Elgart hopes one day 

to be in NAHS. 

far right: Senior John Kelly works 
cheerfully on a project in the art room. 








152/student life 



OUTING CLUB 



In search of adventure. 




When you see a red Cherokee Jeep with 
a green canoe on top drive into the LHS 
parking lot, you know it is outing club 
advisor Ron Hirsh geared up for another 
trip. Outing club challenges ones self reli- 
ance. You can learn how to eat rice with 
larvae or how to portage a canoe for two 
miles. You might discover how to camp 
the entire weekend in the rain, (and still 
have dry socks for the ride home), how to 
find "just the right tree," or how to wash 
your hair in 40 degree lake water. 

Most experiences are not only enjoy- 
able, but great confidence builders as well. 
There is nothing quite like looking down 
from the top of a mountain. On an outing 
club trip you can see the bottom of a cry- 
stal clear lake in the Adirondacks, hike 
sections of the Appalations, or go skiing. 
You can watch the sunset and then sit, 
mesmorized, by a roaring campfire. Final- 
ly, O.C. trips are a great way to "get away 
from it all" and not have to worry about 
anything, except, maybe, having your tent 
collapse or your backpack hidden. 



above: Outing Club members and advisors meet at the bridge before going in 
search of adventure. 

left: Betsi Suzor, Rich George, Mark Achatz and Darby Kileen gather to eat 
"gourmet food" on an outing trip. 

top pic: Mr. Hirsch and Ms. Barrera paddle their way through the mad river. 



student life/ 1 53 



ABC/METCO — 

Improved educational opportunities. 



Although both ABC and Metco have 
non-Longmeadow residents attending 
LHS, the similarity ends there. 

Metco is a service that buses black kids 
from Springfield to LHS each day. This 
program was created to integrate Long- 
meadow schools and give the kids a better 
education. Living in another town some- 
times complicates things but these kids 
manage to participate in sports and var- 
ious clubs at LHS. 

ABC, that is, A Better Chance, brings 
teens from throughout the U.S. into Long- 
meadow. The students, who often come 
from large high schools in a city, live in 
ABC house along with two resident direc- 
tors. Improved educational opportunities 
at LHS help these students go on to presti- 
gious colleges. The program is funded by 
an annual road race and tag sale, and also 
by personal donations. Doug Seaton, a 
senior who hails from New York, says he 
enjoys life at LHS and "feels accepted." 

Metco and ABC programs have been at 
LHS for many years. And according to all 
involved, they are a step toward enlighten- 
ing the sheltered Longmeadow kids about 
the world outside. 



top right: ABC students Dan Huie, 

Rafaa McRae, David Brown, Ralph 

Rogers, Doug Seaton and Malik Sievers 

come together for a picture. 

middle right: Jerome Davis, Metco 
student, studies in the senior lounge. 

right: Karolynn Traynham and Terri 

Thomas, both Metco students, smile for 

the camera. 





154/studeni life 



S.A.D.D. — 

These friends don't let friends drive drunk. 





SADD, in its third year of existence at 
LHS, was in capable hands under the di- 
rection of advisor Mr. Berte. President 
George Tazzini described him as "enthusi- 
astic and helpful." These words could also 
be applied to the club itself. Students 
Against Driving Drunk has a main goal to 
inform, not preach. This is a difficut task 
because many kids don't like to be told 
how to act; they feel they can handle a few 
beers. But over 50 members of SADD are 
willing to risk the teasing of classmates to 
work for a cause they believe in. They aim 
their message at younger children travel- 
ling to the middle schools to give peer 
counseling. At the high school, meetings 
are held every other Tuesday. Members 
are trying to set up a "Safe Ride" pro- 
gram. During the winter holidays, a table 
was set up to provide students with litera- 
ture, including facts and statistics. Tazzini 
and other officers Mike Shifrin, Kristen 
Bergin, and Hilary Reiter feel it is hard to 
judge how successful the club is. They only 
hope kids will listen and learn. Their mes- 
sage is simple: "Don't Drive Drunk!" 



above left: SADD members Jenny Armstrong, Kristen Hoyt, 
Rick Cort, and Kate Yahres discuss the group's new tactics. 

left: Officers Kristen Bergin, George Tazzini, Hillary Reiter 
and Mike Shifrin pose for a picture. 



student life/ 1 55 



STUDYING — 

[ An "A" or an "F", it's all up to you. 



Studying- it's a part of high school life you 
can not avoid (unless you don't mind failing). 
Each person, however, has their own approach 
to studying and these individual methods are as 
varied as the students themselves. We've cho- 
sen to describe a few of the more popular 
studying techniques at LHS. 

Some students chose to devote half an hour 
per subject each night. They sit at a well-lit 
desk in complete silence while studying. This 
method is favored by geeks. When the test 
comes, the student usually breaks the curve. 

The "crammers" try to fit a month's worth of 
studying into the night before the test. This 
means drinking several cups of coffee (or coke) 
and taking frequent breaks to jog around your 
house to stay awake. The student usually re- 
tains enough information to pass the test and 
then promptly forgets everything he learned. 

The "distraction-don't bother- me" student 
can study anywhere anytime. He prefers a com- 
fortable place, like the floor of his bedroom, 
dim lights for ambiance, and background mu- 
sic like the Dead or CSNY okated at full vol- 
ume to stimulate brain cells. A Method like this 



is suited only for certain students with intense 
concentration and works pretty well. 

Studying in a group has always been a favor- 
ite of teenagers. It provides students with a 
chance to get out of the house on weeknights. 
Conversation on the subject of school is aban- 
doned for more interesting topics, like mem- 
bers of the opposite sex. Little studying is usu- 
ally done at these get-togethers, so the result is 
often a poor grade accompanied by the remark, 
"but I studied for hours." 

Lastly, there is the method perfected by Mr. 
Conway's calculus students- the "go to the 
fridge" method. The technique is simple: When 
confused or frustrated, go to the fridge (cau- 
tion- this method not for dieters) There are a 
few other study techniques not outlined here. 
They range from the bizarre (sleeping with 
books under your pillow hoping the informa- 
tion seeps into your brain by diffusion) to the 
standard (prayer has always been a favorite). 

Studying is an individual thing. The method 
you choose and the grade you get is entirely up 
to you. 





student life/ 1 57 



rrAD, FASHION & FUN — 

rWhat's hot and what's not at LHS in '87. 



While walking down Longmeadow High 
School's halls during passing period, one 
notices quite a variety of fads and fashion 
that depict each students' individual per- 
sonality. This year, we saw more blond 
hair, water pistols, large earrings, silver 
penny loafers, watch bands, and Eastland 
shoes than ever before. Thin multi-colored 
rope bracelets and anklets were found in 
abundance. Forenza sweaters in peach and 
army green were very trendy as well as 
fashionable benetton and coca-cola 
rugby's in colors from purple to yellow 
which were on guys and girls alike. Gap 
convertible sweaters, light blue jeans with 
holes in the knees, paisley shirts and skirts, 
and ten button shirts from outback red 
were necessities to make it through a 
rough day. Large canvas bags on the 
shoulders of girls were a common sight. 
Big pockets, buttons, rhinstones, and zip- 
pers found on every piece of clothing made 
our wardrobes unique. Short, cropped hair 
with gel, mousse or stiff stuff hairstyling 
spray was definitely in as were big bows 
and banana clips in longer hair. Jammin', 



baaad, and wicked cool were heard echo- 
ing off every wall. 

Entertainment this year for students 
consisted of endless possibilities such as 
David Letterman-"the lord of late night 
lunacy", concerts, Hard Rock Cafe, 
watching Thursday night T.V. with The 
Cosby Show, Family Ties, Cheers, Night 
Court and L.A. Law, going to LHS foot- 
ball games, bowling, reading IT by Steven 
King, Friendly's parties (we'll skip the de- 
tails, use your imagination) and movies 
like Stand By Me and Crocodile Dundee. 
Dances, V.C.R. a-thons, and get to- 
gether with your closest friends were fa- 
vored by many LHS students. And seniors 
could be found looking for jammers or 
spending late nights (and early mornings) 
at Roller World. 

Fads, fashion, and entertainment helped 
make 1986-87 a unique year at LHS. Indi- 
vidual personalities blended with trendy 
gimmicks, clothes, and fun. All of us, as a 
group made history. Keep up those cre- 
ative and new ideas, LHS, we've proven 
we're special!!! 



upper right: Senior Kevin Cardinal just hanging 

around on a summer weekend wearing a Dead 

shirt and shades. 

right: Carrie Pope models the "bow". 




«* 



158/student life 




left: Rope bracelets and anklets were popular 
at many beaches this summer. 



middle left: Can you guess who's in the Guess? 



middle right: Kathy Raman, sophomore, wears 
"tie-dye". 

bottom left: Reebok, the sneaker of our 
generation. 

bottom right: Derek Ottani hides behind his 
unique music preference. 





student life/ 159 



PASSING TIME - 

So much to do, so little time. 



Passing time between classes at LHS is 
four minutes long. Students frequently com- 
plain that this just isn't enough time; there is 
so much to do between classes. 

Here is a partial list of things to do during 
passing time: 

1) Socialize with friends who are not in 
your classes. 

2) Finish a homework assignment due for 
the following class. 

3) Flirt with a boy/girl you are interested 
in. 

4) See a teacher about getting an exten- 
sion on a project. 

5) Discuss plans for the upcoming week- 
end. 

6) Complain about classwork you didn't 
understand. 

7) Make a phone call to a friend who's 
home sick. 

8) Ask a friend with a car to go out to 
lunch. 

9) Check out who is wearing what in 
school today. 

10) Exchange gossip. 

11) Go to the bathroom 

12) Check your hair in a mirror. 

upper right: Andrea Izsak is happy to 
be done with her school day. 

right: Mr. Morissette says "what kind of 

pass is this?" to Mike Anable and Jim 

McHugh. 



13) Kiss your boyfriend/girlfriend good- 
bye passionately. It must last 54 min- 
utes. 

14) Oh yeah, get to your next class before 
the bell rings. 

However, if you make effective use of 
passing time, look at all you could accom- 
plish: 

1) Find out the latest gossip. 

2) Copy the homework you forgot to do. 

3) Make a date. 

4) Have your extension request denied. 

5) Realize there is very little going on this 
weekend. 

6) Find out that nobody else understood 
what went on in class either. 

7) Find out what is happening on the day- 
time soap operas from your sick friend. 

8) Agree on where to go for lunch. 

9) Make fun of someone who is not wear- 
ing a designer label. 

10) Relieve yourself. 

11) Look in the mirror and realize nothing 
can help you. 

12) Get lockjaw from your passionate kiss. 

13) Sneak into class as the bell rings. 





160/studcnt life 




left: Ginny Dowd and Maria Siciliano, just hanging out 
in the hall. 

middle left: The motto of Hill Stone, Nelly Swan, and 
Andrea Salvage: "hear no evil, speak no evil, see no 
evil." 

middle right: Sophomores Tricia Tranghese and Jose 
Toirac meet in the hall. Do they have a pass? 

bottom left: Best friends Dena Schulman and Mel Graff 
take a break in the hall to chat. 

bottom right: Passing time provides sophomore Jamie 
Egan and senior Gigi Roy a chance to socialize. 




student life/ 161 



CURRENT EVENTS 

People, Places, Events, 86-87 



\. 





</ 



iiJ 



V 




lop picture: Britain's Prince Andrew married red-haired English commoner Sarah Ferguson in 

July at Westminster Abbey in a spectacle that mustered the pomp and glory of Britain's 920-year 

old monarchy. Andrew is the queen's second son and fourth in line to the throne. 

above: Caroline Kennedy, who captured America's heart as a little girl romping through the 
White House, married Edwin Schlossberg, a New York businessman and artist in Hyannis Port, 

Mass., on July 19, 1986. 



i*N» i 



162/studcnt life 




Source: Amusement 
Business Boxscore 



6. Danger Zone, 
Kenny Loggins 

7. These Dreams, Heart 

8. Rough Boy, ZZ Top 

9. Invisible Touch, Genesis 

10. Take Me Home Tonight, 
Eddie Money 

Source: MTV: Music Television 



left: The city of New York gave the Statue of Liberty a big 
1986 bash — a Fourth of July festival of song, celebrities and 
fireworks honoring the great lady's first 100 years. 

top picture: New York Giants coach Bill Parcells is carried off 
the field after the Giants defeated the Denver Broncos (39-20) 
in Super Bowl XXI in Pasadena, California, on January 25, 
1987. 

above: They call it "crack" on the East Coast and "rock" on 
the West Coast. Whatever its name, this refined, smokable form 
of cocaine may be the most addictive narcotic ever sold on the 
streets of America. 




student life/ 163 




top picture: President Ronald Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev met in Reykjavik, 
Iceland, for a two day summit in October to discuss arms control. The two leaders reached an 

impasse on testing of the U.S. Star Wars weaponry. 

above: Gennadiy Zakharov (left), a Soviet U.N. employee was arrested on a subway platform in 

New York City and charged with spying. A week later American journalist Nicholas S. Daniloff 

was arrested on the streets of Moscow and accused of spying on the Soviet Union. Both men were 

released within weeks and the entire affair set the stage for a superpower summit meeting in 

Iceland. 




164/current events 




above: U.S Air Force and Navy jets attacked five targets inside 
Libya under cover of darkness in April of 1986, delivering a 
response to what President Reagan called the "monstrous 
brutality" of Libyan-backed terrorism. (Among the targets was 
the Libyan Naval Academy, located in a suburb of Tripoli.) 



current events/ 1 65 





166/undcrclassmen 





underclassmen/ 167 




Juniors- 



"It's the toughest and most important year in High 
School." How many times has everyone heard that 
about Junior year? The Junior Class of '88 has come 
through with flying colors, however. Under the lead- 
ership of advisors Mr. Slate and Ms. Broderick, the 
class worked together. Officers Dennis Murphy, 
President, Andy Drummey, Vice-President, Drew 
Collina, Treasurer, and Liz Finn, Secretary, led the 
way. The class's projects include Ghostbusters, 
which was Halloween insurance, the sale of flower 
center pieces for Thanksgiving, the bottle drive, and 
tag sale. Ms. Broderick said that the class "strived to 
introduce original and unusual fundraising ideas." 
They are an original and unusual class, and proud of 
their accomplishments. 



Abrams, David 

Agnos, Athena 

Alexopoulos, Joseph 

Allen, Carolyn 

Alsberg, Tanya 

Anable, Michael 

Arakelian, Haig-Aram 

Armstrong, Jennifer 

Aronson, Scott 

Bagshaw, Cheryl 

Bailey, Elizabeth 

Batchelder, Edward 

Blair, Holly 

Bowen, Andrew 

Breslaw, Amy 

Brodsky, Andrew 

Brown, David 

Brunette, Stephen 

Buonfiglio, Yolanda 

Burke, Kevin 

Burnett, Scott 

Burns, Mark 

Cacciapouti, Maria 

Canter, Jackie 

Carroll, Patricia 

Casey, Mark 

Chamberland, Mark 

Chapman, Mary Pat 

Christopherson, Jane 

Ciccia, Laureen 

Clark, James 

Clark, Patricia 

Cohen, Aaron 

Cohen, Debra 

Cohen, Jonathan 

Cohn, Bradley 

Colella, Peter 

Colligan, James 

Collina, Andrew 

Connor, Michael 

Contos, Elena 

Corsaro, Don 

Cort, Royce 

Coyle, Matthew 

Creelman, Marna 

Czelusniak, Rachel 

Dallape, Rodney 

Dansereau, William 



168/junic 



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fctr 




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i 






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Davidson, Alan 
Davis, Jeffrey 
Davitt, Charlene 
Day, Andrew 



Degon, Michelle 
Desopo, Katherine 
Deweese, Thomas 
Dindas, Jodi 



Dineen, Margaret 
Dobbs, Holly 
Dolce, Cynthia 
Donnely, William 



Doolan, Jennifer 
Downey, Stephanie 
Doyle, Michael 
Drummey, Andrew 



Duckman, Thomas 
Dudek, Annette 
Dugan, John 
Dupre, Therese 
Edgerly, Jonathan 
Epstein, Scott 
Falk, Benjamin 
Fei, Diane 



Ferris, Ellen 
Fijol, Lorraine 
Fini, Alan 
Finn, Elizabeth 



Fisk, Courtney 
Fitzpatrick, James 
Flaherty, Kevin 
Freed, Philip 



Frosch, Andre 
Gadziala, Susan 
George, Richard 
Germino, Matthew 



juniors/ 169 



Gerstein, Mindy 

Gilman, Charles 

Gilman, Eli 

Gladstone, Scott 

Glantz, Howard 

Glasgow, Robin 

Goldberg, Eric 

Goldstein, Howard 

Gonzalez, Elizabeth 

Gotlib, Joshua 

Gottfried, David 

Graff, Melanie 

Grimes, Keith 

Grodsky, Scott 

Guardione, Gina 

Gutstein, Joanna 

Haley, Rachel 

Harris, Melanie 

Harten, John 

Hayes, Kristen 

Hebert, Diane 

Hershelman, Heather 

Herzig, Kevin 

Hiltpold, Glenn 

Hooven, Paul 

Howell, William 

Hoyt, Kristen 

Huie, Daniel 

Hurley, Laura 

Izquierdo, Migdalia 

Ives, Geoffrey 

Johnson, Angela 



Kaufman, Jill 

Keane, Elizabeth 

Killeen, Darby 

Kimball, Tracy 



Kisiel, Kyle 

Kusiak, Steven 

L'Heureux, Scott 

Labovitz, Craig 



Lagunowich, Kate 

Lambert, Amy 

Lambert, Christopher 

LaRosa, Michelle 



Lefer, Julie 

Leib, Jeffrey 

Leonovich, Heather 

Linson, Bruce 



170/juniors 





Lisowski, Michael 
Llewelln, Lee 
MacElhiney, Peter 
Mackerer, Lisa 



Maggi, Joseph 
Magill, Jennifer 
Maloney, Sean 
Mandell, Michael 



Marchese, Richard 
Matulewitz, Ariadne 
Maxwell, Michael 
McHugh, James 



McKanna, David 
McKeon, Christopher 
McMurray, Sarah 
McRae, Rafaa 
Metz, Jodi 
Michalik, Karl 
Mills, Mary 
Molinari, Lynne 

Moran, Catherine 
Moran, Maryellen 
Morey, Michelle 
Moulden, Nathan 
Murphy, Dennis 
Myers, Stephanie 
Nathan, Debbie 
Nichols, Nicholas 

Nugent, Christopher 
O'Connor, Gregory 
O'Keefe, Shauna 
Occhiuti, Alan 
Ong, Catherine 
Ostrowsky, Sheryl 
Paczkowski, Craig 
Parker, Sabrina 

Perlman, Michael 
Pieraldi, Denise 
Polga, Kate 
Pope, Carolyn 
Poskanzer, Jason 
Pozzuto, Lidia 
Price, Tamura 
Radding, Jayme 

Rappaport, Tracy 
Ratner, Todd 
Raymond, Korey 
Rencus, Sharon 
Reyhons, Courtney 
Reymann, Alicia 
Riorden, Robert 
Ritzen. Noah 



juniors/171 



Roberts, Sean 

Rogeness, James 

Rogers, Mellissa 

Rosenkranz, Bradley 



Rowland, Todd 

Rusiecki, Tina 

Santiago, Edward 

Sarno, Joanna 



Schlueter, Krista 

Schulman, Dena 

Serafino, Anita 

Shapiro, Alan- 



Shay, Marc 
Shea, Kathleen 
Sheehan, Amy 
Sheley, Nicole 



Shomes, Lome 
Shukan, Evan 
Sievers, Malik 

Simons, Stacey 



Sisitsky, Hope 

Smith, Jennifer 

Soltz, Robert 

Somerville, Ronald 



Sorrentino, Katheryn 

Spencer, Cady 

Squier, Rebecca 

St. Amand, Elizabeth 



Stackhouse, Andrew 

Stafford, Christopher 

Stevens, Jason 

Stone, Eric 



31PH^ 










172/juniors 





Sullivan, Michael 
Sumner, Christopher 
Suzor, Betsy 
Sweet, Jonathan 



Sweet, Michael 
Szymojko, Louise 
Taylor, Amy 
Templeton, Tony 



Teta, Frank 
Thakur, Neela 
Thomas, Damon 
Thomas, Terri 



Thompson, Kim 
Toole, Joseph 
Trelease, Jean 
Tuman, William 



VanGaasbeck, Kristen 
Vecchiarelli, Brett 
Walker, Sean 
Wallace, Alison 
Wallace, James 
Watson, David 
Watts, Eric 
Wellstead, Wendy 



Wenz, Matt 
White, Matthew 
White, Stacy 
Whitlock, Jean 



Williams, Bryan 
Winberg, Nils 
Winkler, James 
Withers, Tracy 



Yahres, Kate 
Youmell, Elizabeth 
Zettl, Stephen 
Zimmcr, Steven 



juniors/ 173 



a 



WALK IN THE SHOES OF A JUNIOR" 



The Junior walks into school, tired and a block late on 
Friday morning. He was up until three in the morning 
completing his term paper. First the Junior has History. 
At least we don't have lectures this year, he thinks as he 
walks into the open space. Another block of World War 
II, though, is getting ridiculous! 

On the way to gym, the Junior walks proudly past the 
Senior lounge; next year, that room will be his. But for 
now, he gets pleasure from ordering Freshman around. 
Being a leader makes gym a lot more fun. 

The Junior takes a physics test. What a waste, all those 
velocity problems. He hopes for a C. And the Junior has 
Spanish. He's been taking this language for how long and 
still can't speak it!?! 

The Junior is happy. One of the best privileges bes- 
towed on Juniors is having reached upperclassmen status 
and last block release. He has a study last block. More- 
over, he just got his license, so, he won't have to walk 
home. 

But as he walks out of school, he remembers he will be 
returning early the next morning. SAT test date has 
arrived. His whole life seems to be riding on the score he 
gets. Thoughts of college creep into his mind . . . But 
Saturday night promises to be fun. At least the Junior 
knows he won't be kicked out of any parties. 








juniors/ 175 




Sophomores 



The year of oblivion for most turned out to be quite 
spectacular for the Class of '89. Advisors Mrs. Mur- 
phy and Ms. McShane and the officers Steve Grace, 
President, Kevin Fromm, Vice-President, Mike 
Krumsiek, Treasurer, and Carrie Atkins, Secretary, 
along with many others, brought the class recognition 
and admiration. Their semi-formal in November 
turned out to be a great success as did their many 
other projects. The Class of '89 has prepared itself for 
the grueling difficulty of junior year and the endless 
"fun" of senior year with dedication and fervor. 



Adelson, Todd 

Agnos, Anastasia 

Alletto, Caryn 

Asseo, Kevin 

Atkins, Carolyn 

Auth, Matthew 

Baer, Marci 

Baker, Christi 

Barkman, Pam 

Barowsky, Mimi 

Bean, Maren 

Bell, Thomas 

Bellerose, Edward 

Belli, Karla 

Berard, Craig 

Bergin, Kristen 



Bermani, Shelly 

Bernstein, Stacey 

Berson, Maria 

Bessoff, Bram 



Biscotti, Jared 

Blauner, Elisabeth 

Borek, Jeffrey 

Briones, Anselmo 



Brockmyre, Hugh 

Brownstein, liana 

Bruce, Jeffrey 

Butler, Todd 



Campagna, Christopher 

Canavan, Carin 

Caney, Darren 

Canova, Alan 



1 76/sophomores 





Caputo, Lewis 
Cardaropoli, Anthony 
Carrier, Michelle 
Cartelli, Damon 
Chagnon, Jeremy 



Chapman, Naomi 
Chapman, Rosiland 
Charkoudian, Gregory 
Chase, Garrett 
Chiecko, Michael 



Coache, Jeff 
Cobbs, Colleen 
Cohen, Bradford 
Cohen, Harry 
Cohn, Brad 
Corrigan, Shelly 
Corvin, Steven 
Crand, Michael 

Cratty, Courtney 
Crosby, Christopher 
Cruz, Bernadette 
Cunningham, Keith 
Cutting, Alysia 
Dabiri, Sharine 
Damon, Nancy 
Danio, Jennifer 

Davidson, Barbara 
Deli, Dean 
Dietz, Eric 
Dindia, Christopher 
Dosick, Johnathan 
Dudek, Mark 
Durrenberger, Edward 
Egan, James 



Eldridge, John 
Elgart, Gordon 
Evanguelidi, Nikolai 



Farro, Mellissa 
Feinsod, Mitchell 
Fenton, David 



Ferazzi, Paula 
Ferioli, Christine 
Ferris, Traci 



sophomores/ 1 77 



Fischer, James 

Fisher, Heidi 

Fisher, Scott 

Florio, Lauren 

Forsman, Candace 

Fox, Kristine 

Francis, Richard 

Freed, Karen 

Fromm, Kevin 

Gafter, Richard 

Gales, Dawn 

Gaynor, Kim 

Gerstle, Michael 

Gleason, Kristen 

Glennie, Dale 

Gold, Marc 

Goldman, Gregory 

Goldman, Leah 

Goodman, Adam 

Gordon, Jill 

Grace, Stephen 

Grambach, Jason 

Gray, Michael 

Grigg, Allen 

Hall, Eben 

Haramut, Thomas 

Hartley, Jason 

Hatch, Kathleen 

Hebert, Dennis 

Herman, Cheryl 

Hess, Simon 

Hildreth, Belinda 

Hirschenfang, Alex 

Hirsh, Jennifer 

Hirshberg, Lauren 

Ho, Irene 

Hoff, Brittany 

Hollister, Jodi 

Homan, Jennifer 

Houston, Susanne 



Hoyt, Vannessa 
Hughes, Michael 
Jalonen, Candice 

Johnson, Laura 



Johnson, Samuel 

Josephson, Jill 

Julian, Eleanor 

Kaplan, Eve 



Kclley, Joseph 

Kelly, Shelagh 

Kimball, Stephanie 

Kimball, Suzanne 



178/sophomores 





Kohler, Amy 
Komosa, Jennifer 
Kotwicki, Thomas 
Krumsiek, Micheal 
Lagana, Jason 



Langieri, Stephen 
Lantz, Mark 
LaPierre, Sheldon 
Lawrence, Michael 
Ledewitz, Sara 



LeDuc, Colin 
Lev, Natalie 
Lieber, David 
Lin, John 
Lincoln, Taylor 



Llewellyn, Stephanie 
Long, Darcy 
Lord, Jason 
Luty, Thomas 
Lyons, Beth 
MacDonnell, Patrick 
Mackenzie, Kristen 
MacLaughlin, Richard 

Madison, Glenn 
Makarewicz, Brian 
Mann, Audrey 
Margolis, Jaime 
Mari, Claudia 
Marshall, Ericka 
Martel, David 
Masi, Jennifer 

Mauri, Paul 
Mauri, Sharon 
Mayer, Audrey 
McCarthy, Ann 
McCormick, Lori 
McGuinness, Trinna 
McGuire, Michael 
McHugh, John 

McMonagle, Katherine 
McNair, Thomas 
Meador, Lynda 
Mendrala, Mark 
Meregian, Tanya 
Miccucci, Danielle 
Miller, Tracey 
Minardi, Marlene 

Mitchell, John 
Morgan, Scott 
Moynahan, Kathryn 
Murphy, James 
Murphy, John 
Murray, Cheryl 
Napoli, Stephanie 
Nathanson, Brian 



sophomores/ 179 



Neeld, Laura 

O'Donnell, Daniel 

Oakes, Mary Beth 

Odierna, Greg 

Ormsby, Michelle 

Orr, Jennifer 
Pacella, Katherine 

Pardee, Amy 

Peng, Albert 

Pepin, Michael 

Perguidi, Stephanie 

Perkins, Brittany 

Perlaky, Sara 

Perlmutter, Brent 

Peroulakis, Elizabeth 

Paskurich, Jason 

Peterson, Thomas 

Phaneuf, Nicole 

Phillips, Michelle 

Plankey, Julie 
Pomerantz, Anne 

Price, Jeremy 
Quattrochi, Marc 
Raman, Kathleen 



Ramaswamy, Rajeev 
Rampone, John 



Ratner, Tiffany 
Rau, Krisyen 



Reiter, Hilary 

Reynolds, Mathew 

Rickless, Amy 

Rinaldi, Todd 

Roberts, Jill 

Rowland, Geoffrey 

Ruark, Daryle 

Rubin, Mitchell 

Rudolph, Nathan 

Ruffy, Bryan 

Rugani, Robert 

Ryan, Barbara 

Ryczek, Kevin 

Salwen, Michael 

Sarnoff, Craig 

Santos, Wanda 



Schwartz, Mark 

Seidel, Frank 

Shapiro, Steven 

Shaughnessy, Kim 

Shea, Cathleen 

Shifrin, Joshua 

Shulman, Kristen 



1 80/sophomores 





Silverman, Aaron 
Simonoff, Lori 
Singo, George 
Sinsigalli, Eric 
Spink, Michael 
Spinney, Benjamin 
Stachowicz, John 
Staggs, Kim 

Starr, Allisa 
Steele, Michael 
Strode!, Sharon 
Sylvia, Matthew 
Szczepanek, Edward 
Szmyczyk, Rosanna 
Szyluk, Gregory 
Toirac, Jose 

Trangese, Trisha 
Tremble, Katie 
Trenholm, Michael 
Tufts, Dana 
Tyson, Kimberly 
Uss, Stephen 
Vadgama, Rakesh 
Van Wagner, Robert 

Vivenzio, Fred 
Vogel, Shari 
Walat, Robert 
Walczak, John 
Walsh, Kathleen 
Walthouse, Julie 
Warde, Keith 
Wasen, Jennifer 



Welch, Kristen 
Werman, Wendy 
Wesson, Lauren 
Whiteside, Meg 



Weiner, Andrew 
Wilde, Kristen 
Willett, Scott 
Wiseman, Stephanie 



Zeger, Sahri 
Zides, Debra 
Zitomer, Michael 
Zolotor, Adam 



sophomores/ 1 81 



'WALK IN THE SHOES OF A SOPHOMORE" 

The Sophomore walks into school Friday morning, lost 
in the crowd. He can't wait until this year is over. The 
Sophomore will have finally reached upperclassmen sta- 
tus. He has U.S. History I, first block. The Sophomore 
knows everything about the Pilgrims and Puritans. 

Next block, he Sophomore has gym - swimming. But 
he is happy. He knows that after the quarter is over, he 
will never again, have to swim in the High School. 

The bell rings. The Sophomore goes to PSAT prep 
class. They don't do anything today because tomorrow 
he will take the real test. The Sophomore isn't too wor- 
ried, but he knows that after the PSAT comes the SAT, 
then retakes, then ... At least half of the Sophomores 
high school career is over. 

The Sophomore walks to the cafeteria. He goes to his 
usual seat at the long tables. The freshmen seem so little. 
We were never that immature, the Sophomore tells his 
friends. 

The Sophomore and his friends talk about the night's 
plans. They heard about a party. It won't hurt to try to 
get in — it's not like they're freshmen. A few blocks 
more and the day is over. The Sophomore walks quickly 
out of school. The Sophomore walks forward anxiously, 
leaving youth behindhand striving for upperclassmenship. 




sophomores/ 1 83 




Freshmen 



The first year in High School can be a terrifying 
experience at first, but the class of '90 pulled them- 
selves together in unity. Their advisors, Ms. Finn and 
Mr. Gelinas, guided them through that introductory 
year in an expert fashion. Officers Louis Spelios, 
President, Bonnie Kittredge, Vice-President, Jo Bay- 
ley, Treasurer, and Andrea Engleman, Secretary, did 
an excellent job despite their lack of experience. Pro- 
jects included a dance in December and a dues drive. 
With lots of spirit, determination, and character, the 
Class of '90 established for themselves a great reputa- 
tion. 



Adelson, Eric 

Airne, Anthony 

Albano, Pat 

Allison, Keith 

Axler, Brian 

Balakier, Richard 

Banson, Felice 

Barbieri, Marianne 

Barkman, Cara 

Barksdale, Heather 

Battaini, Kim 

Bayley, Johanna 

Bayne, Carolyn 

Belknap, Angela 

Bergeron, Christopher 

Bourcier, Eric 

Boutin, Erin 

Braverman, Joshua 

Brenerman, Maria 

Brooslin, Andrew 

Brulport, Amy 

Brunette, Robert 

Bruns, Jay 

Burke, Brian 

Burstein, Jeffrey 

Burton, Amy 

Bye, Jeffrey 

Carroll, Steve 

Calcasola, Richard 

Calvanese, Glenn 

Cardaropoli, Louis 

Carrier, Nicole 

Casey, Michael 

Cash, Christy 

Chapman, Peter 

Chiarizio, John 

Cimini, Carla 

Cohen, Mark 

Councell, Sarah 

Cullinan, Matthew 

Cunningham, Jason 

Davidson, James 

Deal, Travis 

DeCandio, Diane 

DeCenzo, Joseph 

DeLong, Marci 

Dickcrman, Douglas 

Dreifus, Paul 



184/frcshmen 





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Dullea, Matthew 
Dullea, Michael 
Edgerly, Matthew 
Emerson, Garrett 



Engelman, Andrea 
Epstien, David 
Farrell, Bradford 
Farrell, Jamie 



Farro, Kevin 
Fleming, Kevin 
Friedberg, Jason 
Friedman, Lisa 





Frost, Alexander 
Garvey, Kristen 
Germino, Angie 
Girr, Christopher 
Goldaper, Jason 
Goldberg, Lawrence 
Goldberg, Stephen 
Goldman, Laurie 



Goldsmith, Miriam 
Gray, John 
Green, Dana 
Green, Lucas 





Gregorski, Jennifer 
Grey, David 
Griffin, Michael 
Grigg, Amy 



Hagberg, Linda 
Hampf, Heather 
Hand, Noah 
Herrala, Kelly 



Hinshaw, Heather 
Hodges, Christopher 
Hoff. Julie 
Hoffman. Matthew 



freshmen/ 1 85 



Hooper, Leigh 

Hsieh, Meng Che 

lzak, Andrea 



Jarvis, Richard 

Joseph, Jacqueline 

Joshi, Ajii 



Kaufman, Kori 

Kent, David 

Kielbania, Richard 



Kimball, Grayson 

Kittredge, Bonnie 

Krywicki, Matthew 

Lamb, Jason 

Landis, John 

Lawson, Brian 

Lee, Karen 

Lefer, Karen 



Lendry, Donna 

Levitz, Allison 

Lewis, Aaron 

Long, Eric 



Lyon, Tanisha 

Lyons, Stephanie 

Madison, Michelle 

Magnacca, Tara 



Magovern, James 

Maguire, Louise 

Martin, Jason 

Mayorhofer, Thomas 



McCullough, Richard 

McFarlin, Kernaa 

McLaughlin, Daniel 

Martenson, Gary 




186/freshmen 




Meadows, Jodi 
Menard, Lise 
Midura, Christopher 
Miller, Sarah 



Mills, Ann 
Mirkin, Lisa 
Mooradd, Julie 
Mott, Christopher 



Mukal, Sunil 
Murphy, Kathleen 
Murphy, Michael 
Murray, Debbie 



Murray, Heather 
Myers, Christ 
Napoli, Christina 
Nugent, Kimberly 



O'Donnell, Maureen 
O' Malley, Shawn 
Ong, Anthony 
Orban, Rachel 
Oron, Gal 
Pacella, Joseph 
Paczkowski, Tracy 
Parrotte, Mike 



Passo, Ilyse 
Patterson, Elizabeth 
Perguidi, David 



Peterson, Jeffrey 
Poltack, David 
Price, Jennifer 



Quinlan, Jeffrey 
Quinlan, Victoria 
Rappaport, Jessica 



freshmen/ 1 87 



Ritchie, Paul 

Roberts, Rachel 

Rodolakis, Anthony 

Rogers, Christopher 



Rosol, Jodi 

Rutana, Eric 

Sachdeva, Kavita 

Sasen, Leigh 



Schafer, Lori 

Schlueter, Kurt 

Schneider, Jeffrey 

Schnitzler, Micaela 



Schwartz, Aliza 

Schweiger, Dana 

Schweiger, Jennifer 

Schwerin, Heather 



Seidel, Crystal 

Sergentanis, Jason 

Shatz, Adam 

Shay, Mara 

Sher, Adam 

Sherman, Michelle 

Shiraki, Amy 

Shore, Sammi 



Sinos, Rania 
Sinsigalli, Jessica 



Slachta, Grogory 
Smith, Jennifer 



Smith. Kimberly 
Sorrcntino, Laurie 




188/freshmen 




Spelios, Louis 
Spivak, Dana 
Strenstrom, Beth 



Sutton, Lloyd 
Szela, Susan 
Tarr, Brett 



Teahan, Kate 
Templeton, Robbie 
Teres, liana 



Themistos, Elaina 
Thompson, Whitney 
Thorne-Thomsen, Aric 



Titus, Mark 
Tranghese, Jennifer 
VanAmberg, Joel 
VanOrden, Rebecca 
Vannini, Mark 
Varley, John 
Wakeman, Carlie 
Walen, Zachary 



Walker, Kenneth 
Wallace, Brian 
Wallace, Joe 
Weiler, Amy 



Welker, David 
White, Sean 
Wilson, Michael 
Winkler, Robert 



Yahres, Stephen 
Zive, Brian 
Zuzgo, Tobie 



freshmen/ 189 




190/frcshmcn 



"WALK IN THE SHOES OF A FRESHMAN" 

The Freshman walks into school Friday morning, try- 
ing to recall what block comes first. Then he remembers: 
B-block, gym. So after homeroom, he goes to the locker 
rooms. As he walks down the poolhallway, he wonders 
what the carpet looked like. The Freshman has to swim. 
Lap after lap in the school pool in mid-December. He's 
not happy; he'll have to do the same thing next year. 

After a block of Biology, the Freshman has lunch. He 
trembles as he walks quickly past the Senior Lounge - 
who knows when a Senior might pick him up and drag 
him inside. The cafeteria is noisy and crowded. The 
Freshman still gets nervous when he enters this chaos, so 
different from the order of Middle School. And all the 
different lines to get food from! The Freshman picks hot 
lunch: Managers Choice. He hasn't learned yet. 

During lunch, the Freshman discusses with his friends 
their plans for that night. After realizing that there are 
no parties, or at least none that they'll get into, the 
Freshman make a plan. They will walk, or bike, of 
course, to Friendly's and hang out. There's always the 
Hu Ke Lau, if that gets boring. By the end of the day, the 
Freshman is exhausted. But, he is happy; he has survived 
another week at LHS. 





freshmen/ 191 




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SMOKE 
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\ J! 


SUPER PATRONS 


Bernabe and Norma Banson 


Phil and Elaine Peters 


John and Ann Carey 


Dr. and Mrs. Gerhard Rempel 


Mr. and Mrs. A. Stedman Dowd 


Dr. and Mrs. Anthony A. Rizzo 


Dr. and Mrs. Howard Gold 


Allan and Arleen Roberts 


Edwin and Francis Gould 


Carlo and Terri Rovelli 


Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kisiel 


Lorette and Ray Roy 


Sid and Liz Kittredge 


Barry, Carol and Lisa Sachs 


Peg and Peter Landon 


Ed and Diane Shaugnessy 


John and Carol Lyons 


David and Sylvia Shifrin 


Mr. and Mrs. Zane Mirkin 


Eddy and Fredlee Shore 


The Morey Family 


Gail and Phillip Stone and Family 


Bob and Anne McKanna 


Judy and Wilbur Swan 


Attorney and Mrs. John A. Odierna 


Dr. and Mrs. Daniel Teres 


Irwin and Barbara Pahl 


Rich and Kate Wiseman 


PATRONS 


Peter and Lanie Alexopoulos 


Rose Marie and Don Makarewicz 


Peg and Joe Auth 


David and Myra Merrill 


Peg and Bob Bergstein 


Barbara and Malcolm Miles 


Resa and Steve Breitbart 


Mr. and Mrs. Robert I. Ormsby 


Attorney and Mrs. Merwyn Burstein 


Michael and Sara Orr 


Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carey 


Phil and Lynn Perlmutter 


Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cohen 


Mr. and Mrs. Harold I. Resnic 


Dennis and Dolores Collins 


Harry and Ruth Reynolds 


Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Corrigan 


Marilyn L. Rossi 


Mr. and Mrs. John Emmet Foley 


Mr. and Mrs. Paul Salvage 


Haila and Jack Gladstone 


Mr. and Mrs. Edward Szczepanek 


Mr. and Mrs. A.J. Granfield 


Henry Tang 


Gail and Dick Hanson 


Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Toole, Jr. 


Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Hooven 


Mr. and Mrs. Guy Tortorici 


Marlene and George Kitrredge 


Mr. and Mrs. James E. Tremble 


Susan and Morton Lynn 


Christine Woods 



A\ 



patrons/221 




'There are many without whom this book would have been impossible. There are 
many others without whom it would have been a heck of a lot easier." 



Actually it hasn't been that bad. Putting together the 1987 Masacksic was a lot of hard 
work; but luckily, we had a wonderful staff and advisor. Each deadline we met was a small 
success for us. We hope you like the finished product. 

Becca and Karen 



A Special Thanks to 

Editors-in-Chief: Rebecca Kittredge, Karen Rossi 

Senior Editor: Pam Marshall 

Senior Photo Editors: Melissa Winkler, Vi Luker 

Senior Index Editor: Terri Marino 

Faculty Editor: Maria Berson 

Staff: Mimi Barowsky, Carin Canavan, Cheryl Herman 
Sports Editors: Lou Spelios, Kate Yahres 

Staff: Suzanne Kimball, Ari Matulewicz, A.J. Wiener 
Wiener 
Student Life Editor: Dena Schulman 

Staff: Felice Banson, Ellen Ferris, Dana Spivak 
Underclass Editor: Cathy Sergei 

Staff: liana Brownstein, Deb Murray 
Sales Editors: Charlene Davitt, Lynda Meador 
Ads Editor: Joleen Carey 



An Extra Special Thanks to: 



Ads Layout Editor: Diane Makarewicz 
Business Staff: Chris Rovelli, Jayme Radding 
Photography Editor: Hillary Stone 
Staff: Laureen Ciccia, Herrick Goldman, Leigh Hooper, Jodi 

Metz, Jeremy Price, A.J. Wiener, Nils Winberg, Chrissy 

Quinn, Stacy Fitzgibbons 
Ads Photo Editor: Vivienne Sinos 
Art Editor: Tanya Meregian 
Copy Editor: Lise Rempel 

Staff: Rosalind Chapman, Leah Goldman, Melanie Harris, 

Liz Keeney, Karen Lee, Jen McLaughlin, Allyn Shore, 

Stephanie Gold 
Index Editor: Elena Contos 

Staff: Mike Zitomer 
Typists: Gigi Roy, Carol Meador, Shelagh Kelly, Candy Forsman 



Mr. Potvin - for keeping us sane when things got crazy. 
Mr. Don Lendry - our Josten's representative for his knowledge and support. 
Loring Studios - and congratulations to George and Barbara on their new baby girl. 
The janitors - for putting up with our irregular hours. 

Becca, I have something to tell you . . . Hill, where are your photographers? . . . What 
happened to Dena's pictures? . . . Don't worry about business . . . Vivienne, please go to Photo 
Depot ... I don't do layouts (right, Karen?) . . . Let's embezzle and go out to dinner ... I sure 
learned a lot the night I "worked" with Lise, Pam, and Karen ... Is Cathy S. ever late to 
homeroom? ... Do we have any food? . . . Mr. P., I can't take it anymore! . . . Lou, yearbook's 
living legend. Kate, the woman behind the legend . . . When was the deadline? . . . 08246 . . . 
Overnight Express, again! ... I have yearbook Western Mass. tonight. 



!22/thank you's 



Index 

A 



Abrams, Dave (88) 168 
Achatz, Marc (87) 39 
Achatz, Mark (87) 153 
Adelson, Eric (90) 184 
Adelson, Todd (89) 116, 176 
Agnos, Anastasia (89) 176 
Agnos, Athena (88) 115, 168 
Airne, Anthony (90) 184 
Albano, Pat (90) 184 
Alexopoulos, Joe (88) 168 
Alexopoulos, John (87) 6 
Allen, Carolyn (88) 168 
Alletto, Caryn (89) 176 
Allison, Keith (90) 184 
Alsberg, Tanya (88) 168 
Anable, Michael (88) 168, 148, 

160 
Arakelian, Haig-Aram (88) 116, 

168 
Armstrong, Jen (88) 168, 155 
Aronson, Scott (88) 168 
Ashe, Roberta (87) 19, 105, 116, 

156,97 
Asseo, Kevin (89) 176 
Atkins, Carrie (89)98, 123, 176 
Auth, Joe (87) 7, 100, 112 

' Auth, Matt (89) 112, 176 

I Axler, Brian (90) 184 



B 



Baer, Marci (89) 176 
Bagshaw, Cheryl (88) 95, 168 
Bailey, Elizabeth (88) 168 
Bailey, Glenn (87) 38 
Baker, Christi (89) 176 
Baker, Nicole (87) 25 
Balakier, Richard (90) 184 
Banson, Eric (87) 23 
Banson, Felice (90) 184 
Barba, Sue (87) 33 
Barbieri, Marianne (90) 184 
Barkett, John (87) 38 
Barkman, Cara (90) 97, 114, 

184 
Barkman, Pam (89) 89, 98, 176 
Barksdale, Heather (90) 184 
Barowsky, Mimi (89) 176 
i Bassett, Lynette (87) 38, 122 
Batchelder, Ed (88) 168 
Battaini, Kim (90) 184 



Bayley, Joanna (90) 98, 184 
Bayne, Carolyn (90) 184 
Bean, Maren (89) 97, 176 
Bearce, Stephen (87) 48 
Becker, Sheryl (87) 45 
Belknap, Angela (90) 184 
Bell, Tom (89) 94, 140, 176 
Bellerose, Edward (89) 176 
Belli, Karla (89) 176 
Berard, Craig (89) (176) 
Bergeron, Christopher (90) 116, 

184 
Bergin, Kristen (89) 95, 155, 

176, 144 
Bergstein, Ben (87) 17 
Bermani, Shelly (89) 95, 176 
Bernstein, Stacy (89) 176 
Berson, Maria (89) 135, 176 
Berstein, Judy (87) 98 
Bessoff, Bram (89) 130, 176 
Bibeau, Ronna (87) 36, 147 
Biscotti, Jared (89) 94, 176 
Blackman, Mark (87) 26 
Blair, Holly (88) 127, 168 
Blauner, Elisabeth (89) 176 
Blauner, Jason (87) 32 
Bond, David (87) 39 
Borek, Jeffrey (89) 176 
Bourcier, Eric (90) 184 
Boutin, Erin (90) 97, 184 
Bowen, Andy (88) 94, 168 
Bradford, Sonya (87) 6 
Bradford, Tonya (87) 38 
Braverman, Joshua (90) 184 
Breitbart, Jed (87) 8, 94, 127 
Brenerman, Maria (90) 184 
Breslaw, Amy (88) 98, 168 
Briones, Anselmo (89) 176 
Broad, Dan (87) 24 
Brockmyre, Hugh (89) 176 
Brodsky, Andrew (88) 99, 168 
Brookmeyer, Jennifer (87) 44 
Brooslin, Andrew (90) 184 
Brown, David (88) 154, 168 
Brownstein, liana (89) 176 
Bruce, Jeffrey (89) 176 
Brulport, Amy (90) 184 
Brunette, Robert (90) 113 
Brunette, Stephen (88) 168, 112 
Bruns, Jeff (87)6, 91,99 
Buonfiglio, Yolanda (88) 97, 168 
Burke, Brian (90) 96, 184 
Burke, Kevin (88) 96, 168 
Burnett, Scott (88) 114 
Burnette, Rob (90) 184 
Burns, Chris (87) 25, 96, 124 
Burns, Jay (90) 184 
Burns, Mark (88) 96, 144, 168 
Burns, Sue (87) 24 
Burstein, Jeff (90) 184, 114 
Burstein, Judy (87) 23 
Butler, Todd (89) 94, 112, 176 




C 



Cacciapouti, Maria (88) 97, 140, 

168, 132 
Calcasola, Richard (90) 96, 113, 

184 
Calvanese, Glenn (90) 184 
Campagna, Christopher (89) 176 
Canavan, Carin (89) 176 
Caney, Darren (89) 176 
Canova, Alan (90) 116, 176 
Canter, Jackie (88) 168 
Caputo, Lewis (89) 177 
Canavan, Scott (87) 45 
Cardaropoli, Anthony (89) 85, 

96, 177 
Cardaropoli, Louis (90) 96, 184 
Cardinal, Kevin (87) 24, 80, 94, 

120, 158 
Carey, Chris (87) 19, 99, 123, 

127 
Carey, Joleen (87) 1 1 
Carrier, Michelle (89) 177 
Carrier, Nicole (90) 114, 184 
Carroll, Steve (90) 184 
Carroll, Tricia (88) 168 
Cartelli, Damon (89) 94, 115, 

177 
Casey, Mark (88) 139, 168 



Casey, Mike (90) 84, 96, 115, 

184 
Cash, Christy (90) 184 
Chagnon, Jeremy (89) 177 
Chagnon, Tim (87) 33 
Chamberland, Chris (88) 168 
Chapman, Mary Pat (88) 95, 

168 
Chapman, Naomi (89) 177 
Chapman, Peter (90) 184 
Chapman, Rosiland (89) 177 
Charkoudian, Greg (89) 94, 177 
Charkoudian, Maria (87) 18 
Chase, Garrett (89) 177, 99 
Chiarizio, John (90) 184 
Chiecko, Michael (89) 177, 114 
Christopherson, Janet (88) 168 
Ciccia, Laureen (88) 97, 168 
Cichocki, Paul (87) 27, 125 
Cimini, Carla (90) 184 
Clark, James (88) 168 
Clark, Patricia (88) 168 
Coache, Jeff (89) 177 
Cobbs, Colleen (89) 177 
Cohen, Aaron (88) 96, 168 
Cohen, Brad (88) 168, 177 
Cohen, Debbie (88) 97, 168 
Cohen, Harry (89) 177 
Cohen, Jon (88) 112, 168, 94 
Cohen. Mark (90) 184 
Cohn, Brad (88) 116 



index/223 



Cohn, Ken (87) 38 
Cole, Melissa (87) 43 
Collela, Peter (88) 168 
Colligan, James (88) 168 
Collina, Drew (88) 96, 168 
Collins, Shannon (87) 14, 115 
Condon, Gary (87) 43 
Connor, Mike (88) 123, 168 
Contos, Elena (88) 98, 168 
Corrigan, Patrick (87) 9, 94, 116 
Corrigan, Shelly (89) 114, 177 
Corsaro, Donny (88) 114, 168 
Cort, Rick (88) 144, 155, 168 
Corvin, Steve (89) 177 
Councell, Sarah (90) 184 
Coupe, Jenn (87) 129, 148 
Coyle, Matt (88) 114, 168 
Crand, John (87) 7 
Crand, Michael (89) 177 
Cratty, Courtney (89) 95, 177 
Creelman, Mama (88) 122, 168 
Crosby, Chris (89) 94, 112, 177 
Cruz, Bernadette (89) 177 
Cruz, Josephine (87) 11 
Cullinan, Matthew (90) 113, 184 
Cunningham, Jason (90) 184 
Cunningham, Keith (89) 112, 

177 
Curto, Karen (87) 27, 113 
Cutting, Alysia (89) 82, 95, 177 



Czelusniak, Rachel (88) 168 







Daley, Deana (87) 45 
Dallape, Rodney (88) 94, 168 
Damon, Nancy (89) 98, 177 
Danio, Jen (89) 177 
Dansereau, William (88) 168 
Danziger, Kari (87) 9 
Davidson, Alan (88) 96, 115, 

169 
Davidson, Barbara (89) 177 
Davidson, James (90) 96, 115, 

184 
Davis, James (87) 48 
Davis, Jeff (88) 96, 169 
Davis, Jerome (87) 39, 154 
Davitt, Charlene (88) 134, 169 
Day, Andrew (88) 169 
Day, Diane (87) 44 
Deal, Travis (90) 184 
Debiri, Sharine (89) 177 
DeCandio, Diane (90) 184 
DeCenzo, Joseph (90) 184 
Degon, Michelle (88) 169 




Delany, Kevin (89) 116 
Deli, Dean (89) 177 
Delong, Marci (90) 184, 99 
Demos, Mike (87) 22 
Deslauriers, Noelle (87) 38, 99 
Desopo, Katherine (88) 169 
Deweese, Thomas (88) 169 
Dickerman, Douglas (90) 184 
Dietz, Eric (89) 177 
Dindas, Jodi (88) 169 
Dindia, Chris (89) 177 
Dineen, Meg (88) 98, 169 
Dobbs, Holly (88) 169 
Doherty, Andrea (87) 48, 92, 93, 

98, 113 
Dolce, Cindy (88) 92, 98, 169 
Donnelly, Jay (88) 116, 169 
Doolin, Jennifer (88) 169 
Dosick, Johnathan (89) 177 
Dowd, Ginny (87) 8, 87, 97, 

116, 144, 161 
Downey, Stephanie (88) 169 
Doyle, Michael (88) 169 
Dreifus, Paul (90) 184 
Drummey, Andy (88) 168, 169 
Duckman, Thomas (88) 169 
Dudek, Annette (88) 116, 169 
Dudek, Mark (89) 177 
Dugan, John (88) 169 
Dullea, Matthew (90) 96, 185 
Dullea, Michael (90) 96, 185 
Dunaisky, Mark (87) 15 
Duncan, David (87) 49 
Duong, Cam (87) 1 1 
Dupre, Therese (88) 169 
Durrenberger, Ed (89) 177 
Durrenberger, Todd (90) 114 
Durrenburger, Tad (89) 109 



£ 



Edgerly, Jonathan (88) 169, 96 
Edgerly, Matt (90) 96, 113, 185 
Egan, Jamie (89) 112, 161, 177 
Eldrige, John (89) 177 
Elgart, Gordon (89) 177 
Emerson, Garrett (90) 116, 185 
Engelman, Andrea (90) 97, 185, 

184 
Epstein, David (90) 115, 185 
Epstein, Scott (88) 112, 142, 169 
Ehrenberg, David (87) 33, 130 
Evanguelidi, Nikolai (89) 177 



F 



Farrell, Bradford (90) 185 
Farrell, Jaime (90) 185 
Farro, Kevin (90) 185 
Farro, Mellessa (89) 177 
Fauteux, Andrea (87) 16, 95 
Fei, Diane (88) 97, 116, 169 
Feinsod, Mitchell (89) 116, 177 
Fenton, David (89) 96, 177 
Ferazzi, Paula (89) 177 
Ferioli, Chrissy (89) 98, 114, 177 
Ferris, Ellen (88) 97, 134, 140, 

169 
Ferris, Traci (89) 177 
Fijol, Lorraine (88) 169 
Fini, Alan (88) 169 
Finn, Liz (88) 97, 168, 169 
Fischer, James (89) 178 
Fisher, Heidi (89) 98, 178 
Fisher, Scott (89) 178 
Fisk, Courtney (88) 169 
Fitzgibbons, Stacey (87) 10, 104, 

116, 140, 144 
Fitzpatrick, Jim (88) 169 
Flaherty, Kevin (88) 169 
Fleming, David (87) 26 
Fleming, Kevin (90) 185 
Florio, Lauren (89) 98, 178 
Foley, Kathy (87) 15 
Fontaine, Doreen (87) 16 
Forna, Garret (87) 49 
Forsman, Candace (89) 178 
Forsman, Candy (89) 98 
Fox, Kristine (89) 178 
Francis, Richard (89) 178 
Freed, Karen (89) 178 
Freed, Phil (88) 169 
Freidberg, Jason (90) 185 
Friedman, Lisa (90) 185 
Fromm, Kevin (89) 94, 131, 176, 

178 
Frosch, Andre (88) 108, 109, 

114, 169 
Frost, Alexander (90) 185 



G 



Fagin, Cheri (87) 24 

Falk, Ben (88) 94, 116, 157. 169 



Gadziala, Susan (88) 169 
Gafter, Richard (90) 116, 140 
Gai, Edoardo (87) 116, 150, 36 
Gales, Dawn (89) 178 
Gardella, Shannon (87) 18 
Garter, Richard (89) 178 
Garvey, Kristen (90) 185 
Gaynor, Kim (89) 178 
George, Richard (88) 169, 153 
Germino, Angie (90) 97, 115, 

185 
Germino, Matt (88) 94, 116, 169 
Gerstein. Mindy (88) 97, 116, 

170 



224/indcx 



Gerstle, Michael (89) 178 
Gilman, Charlie (88) 110, 116, 

170 
Gilman, Eli (88) 170 
Girr, Christopher (90) 185 
Gladstone, David (87) 42 
Gladstone, Scott (88) 170 
Glantz, Howard (88) 170 
Glasgow, Robin (88) 97, 170 
Gleason, Kristen (89) 98, 178 
Glennie, Dale (89) 178 
Gloth, Larry (87) 10 
Gold, Marc (89) 178 
Gold, Stephanie (87) 22, 130 
Goldaper, Jason (90) 185 
Goldberg, Andy (87) 43 
Goldberg, Eric (88) 170 
Goldberg, Lawrence (90) 185 
Goldberg, Michael (87) 43 
Goldberg, Stephen (90) 113, 

185, 116 
Goldblatt, Steven (87) 43, 104 
Goldman, Greg (89) 178 
Goldman, Herrick (87) 36 
Goldman, Laurie (90) 185 
Goldman, Leah (89) 178 
Goldsmith, Miriam (90) 185 
Goldstein, Howard (88) 170 
Gonzalez, Elizabeth (88) 170 
Goodman, Adam (89) 178 
Goodman, Beth (87) 30 
Gordon, Andy (87) 11, 124 
Gordon, Jill (89) 178 
(Gotlib, Josh (88) 170 
Gottfried, David (88) 96, 170 
Gould, Dorothy (87) 6 
Grace, Steve (89) 176, 178 
[Graff, Melanie (88) 161, 170 
Grambach, Jason (89) 178 
Gray, John (90) 185 
Gray, Mike (89) 178 
Green, Dana (90) 185 
:Green, Lucas (90) 185 
-Green, Megan (87) 45 
Greenberg, David (87) 17 
Greenfield, Dan (87) 38 
jiGregorski, Jennifer (90) 185 
Grey, David (90) 185 
Griffin, Karen (87) 15 
Griffin, Mike (90) 185 
Griggs, Allen (89) 178 
jriggs, Amy (90) 185 
3rimes, Keith (88) 114, 170 
ulrodsky, Scott (88) 96, 170 
juardione, Gina (88) 98, 170 



U 



Haley, Rachel (88) 113, 170 
Hall, Eben (89) 84, 96, 112, 178 
Hamilakis, Paula (87) 32 
Hampf, Heather (90) 185 
Hand, Noah (90) 185 
Hanson, Craig (87) 22, 96 
Haramut, Tom (89) 178 
Harris, Melanie (88) 170 
Harten, John (88) 170 
Harten, Sean (88) 94 
Hartigan, Doug (87) 8 
Hartley, Jason (89) 116, 178 
Hatch, Kathleen (89) 178 
Hayes, Kristen (88) 87, 97, 170 
Hebert, Dennis (89) 96, 178 
Hebert, Diane (88) 116, 170 
Heenan, Kristine (87) 27 
Herman, Cheryl (89) 99, 178 
Herrala, Kelly (90) 114, 185 
Herrala, Tom (87) 19, 94, 140 
Hershelman, Heather (88) 170 
Hershelman, Tami (87) 6 
Herzig, Kevin (88) 170 
Hess, Simon (89) 96, 178 
Hildreth, Belinda (89) 178 
Hiltold, Glenn (88) 170 
Hinshaw, Heather (90) 115, 185 
Hirsch, Andrea (87) 24 
Hirschberg, Phil (87) 27, 99 
Hirsh, Jennifer (89) 178 
Hirshberg, Lauren (89) 178 
Hirshenfang, Alex (89) 178 
Ho, Irene (89) 178 
Hodges, Christopher (90) 185 
Hoff, Brittany (89) 98, 150, 178 
Hoff, Julie (90) 185 
Hoffman, Matthew (90) 185 
Hollister, Jodi (89) 178 
Homan, Jen (89) 178 
Hooper, Leigh (90) 186 
Hooven, Paul (88) 170 
Hooven, Vicky (87) 26 
House, Bryan (87) 124, 15, 157 
Houston, Susanne (89) 178, 98 
Howell, Will (88) 170 
Hoyt, Kristen (88) 155, 170 
Hoyt, Vanessa (89) 178 
Hsieh, Meng Che (90) 186 
Hughes, Heather (87) 48 
Hughs, Michael (89) 178 
Huie, Dan (88) 154, 170 
Hurley, Laura (88) 170 
Hutchins, Brendon (90) 114 
Hyatt, Andrea (87) 25, 143, 150 



Ives, Geoffrey (88) 170 
Izsak, Andrea (90) 160, 186 



/ 



lagberg, Linda (90) 185 



Ianzito, Christina (87) 42 
Ianzito, Cynthia (87) 32 
Izquierdo, Migdalia (88) 170 



J 



Jackson, Laura (87) 39 
Jalonen, Jandice (89) 178 
Jarvis, Jackie (87) 43 
Jarvis, Richard (90) 186 
Johnson, Angela (88) 123, 170 
Johnson, Laura (89) 178 
Johnson, Samuel (89) 178 
Joseph, Jackie (90) 98, 186 
Josephson, Jill (89) 89, 98, 178 
Joshi, Ajit (90) 186 
Julian, Ellie (89) 89, 98, 178 



K 



Kalish, Lauren (87) 7 
Kamosa, Jen (89) 179 
Kaplan, Eve (89) 98, 178 
Kaufman, Jay (87) 42 
Kaufman, Jill (88) 170 



Kaufman, Kori (90) 186 
Keene, Elizabeth (88) 170, 39, 

137 
Kelley, John (87) 42 
Kelley, Joseph (89) 178 
Kelly, Shelagh (89) 98, 178 
Kent, David (90) 186 
Ketchen, Greg (87) 37 
Kielbania, Richard (90) 186 
Kileen, Darby (88) 153 
Killeen, Darby (88) 99, 170 
Kimball, Bill (87) 49 
Kimball, Grayson (90) 186 
Kimball, Stephanie (89) 95, 178 
Kimball, Suzanne (89) 178 
Kimball, Tracy (88) 170 
Kisiel, Karla (87) 89, 98, 7 
Kisiel, Kyle (88) 84, 96, 170 
Kittredge, Bonnie (90) 98, 184, 

186 
Kittredge, Rebecca (87) 31, 88, 

98, 134, 143 
Kittredge, Wendy (87) 26 
Klovanich, Greg (87) 16 
Knisely, Beth (87) 8, 140, 144 
Kohler, Amy (89) 179 
Kotwicki, Tom (89) 94, 112, 179 
Krumsiek, Mike (89) 112, 176, 

179 
Krywicki, Matt (90) 186 




indcx/225 




Lyon, Tanisha (90) 186 
Lyons, Beth (89) 98, 179 
Lyons, John (87) 8, 80, 94, 127 
Lyons, Stephanie (90) 97, 114, 
186 



Kuerzel, Keith (87) 25, 96, 104, 

116 
Kurto, Karen (87) 103 
Kusiak, Steve (88) 170 



L 



L'Heureux, Scott (88) 170 
Labovitz, Craig (88) 170 
Lagana, Jason (89) 179 
Lagana, Jill (87) 49 
Lagunowich, Kate (88) 97, 147, 

170 
Lamb, Jason (90) 186 
Lambert, Amy (88) 170 
Lambert, Chris (88) 170 
Lambert, Fred (87) 36, 124 
Landis, John (90) 96, 157, 186 
Landon, Matt (87) 19 
Lang, Eric (90) 186 
Langieri, Steve (89) 179 
Langlois, Derek (87) 44 
Lantz, Mark (89) 96, 116, 179 
LaPierre, Sheldon (89) 179 
LaRosa, Michelle (88) 88, 98, 

132, 170 
Laub, Charlie (87) 10 
LaVallc, Michelle (87) 27 



Lawrence, Mike (89) 179 
Lawson, Brian (90) 186 
Ledewitz, Sara (89) 179, 93, 98 
Leduc, Colin (89) 114, 140, 179 
Lee, Karen (90) 186 
Lee, Nancy (87) 37 
Lefer, Julie (88) 170 
Lefer, Karen (90) 186 
Leib, Jeff (88) 170 
Leiber, David (89) 179 
Lendry, Donna (90) 95, 186 
Lendry, Sue (87) 24, 95 
Leonovich, Heather (88) 132, 

170, 98 
Lev, Natilie (89) 179 
Levitz, Allison (90) 6, 96, 186 
Lim, Janet (87) 42 
Lin, John (89) 179 
Lincoln, Taylor (89) 179 
Linson, Bruce (88) 96, 170 
Linson, Erica (87) 30, 150 
Lisowski, Mike (88) 130, 171 
Llewellyn, Stephanie (89) 179 
Llewelyn, Lee (88) 171 
Long, Darcy (89) 179 
Long, Eric (90) 96, 114 
Lord, Jason (89) 179 
Luker, Vivian (87) 6 
Luty, Tom (89) 179 
Lynn, Allison (87) 17, 98, 125, 

136 



M 



MacDonnell, John (87) 44, 85, 

96 
MacDonnell, Patrick (89) 179 
MacElhiney, Chip (88) 171 
MacKenzie, Kristen (89) 179 
Mackerer, Lisa (88) 171 
MacLaughlin, Jennifer (87) 31 
Madison, Eric (87) 17 
Madison, Glenn (89) 179 
Madison, Michelle (90) 186 
Maggi, Joe (88) 171 
Magill, Jen (88) 171 
Magnacca, Mark (87) 18 
Magnacca, Tara (90) 186 
Makarewicz, Brian (89) 179 
Makarewicz, Diane (87) 9, 91, 

135, 99 
Maloney, Sean (88) 171 
Mandell, Erik (87) 8, 99 
Mandell, Michael (88) 115, 139, 

171 
Mann, Audrey (89) 95, 124, 179 
Manning, Scott (87) 23 
Marcelina, Robert (87) 37 
Marchese, Tony (88) 109, 114, 

171 
Margolis, Jaime (89) 98, 179 
Mari, Claudia (89) 95, 179 
Marino, Terri (87) 17 
Marshall, Ericka (89) 83, 95, 

179 
Marshall, Pam (87) 16 
Martel, Dave (89) 179 
Martenson, Gary (90) 96 
Martin, Jason (90) 186 
Masi, Jen (89) 179 
Matenson, Gary (90) 186 
Matulewicz, Ari (88) 147, 171 
Mauri, Chris (87) 24 
Mauri, Paul (89) 116, 179 
Mauri, Sharon (89) 97, 114, 179 
Maxwell, Michael (88) 171 
Maxwell, Violet (87) 44 
Mayer, Audrey (89) 179 
Mayrhofer, Thomas (90) 186 
McCall, William (87) 23 
McCarthy, Ann (89) 179, 98 
McCormick, Lori (89) 179 
McCullough, Richard (90) 186 
McFarlin, Kernaa (90) 186 
McGovern, James (90) 186 
McGuinncss, Kiara (87) 113, 18 



McGuinness, Trinna (89) 83, 95, 

179 
Maguire, Louise (90) 186 
McGuire, Michael (89) 115 
McGuire, Mike (89) 179 
McHugh, Jim (88) 115, 160, 

171 
McHugh, John (89) 179 
McKanna, Dave (88) 171 
McKanna, John (87) 25, 125 
McKenzie, Shannon (87) 26 
McKeon, Chris (88) 171 
McLaughlin, Daniel (90) 113, 

186 
McLaughlin, Richard (89) 179 
McLaughlin, Tom (87) 24, 94, 

100, 112 
McMonagle, Katherine (89) 97, 

113, 179 
McMurray, Sarah (88) 171 
McNair, Kevin (87) 6 
McNair, Tom (89) 96, 179 
McNaughton, Karen (87) 49, 

140 
McRae, Rafaa (88) 112, 154, 

171 
Meador, Carol (87) 14, 150 
Meador, Lynda (89) 134, 0, 144, 

179 
Meadows, Jodi (90) 187 
Menard, Lise (90) 187 
Menard, Marc (87) 11 
Mendrala, Mark (89) 112, 179 
Meregian, Tanya (89) 135, 179 
Merrill, Steve (87) 27, 106, 115 
Metz, Jodi (88) 115, 171 
Michalik, Karl (88) 112, 171 
Micucci, Danielle (89) 83, 95, 

144, 179 
Midura, Christopher (90) 113, 

187 
Miles, Laura (87) 16 
Miller, Sarah (90) 187 
Miller, Tracey (89) 97, 179 
Mills, Ann (90) 187 
Mills, Mary (88) 171 
Minardi, Marlene (89) 86, 97, 

114, 179 

Mirkin, Andy (87) 32 
Mirkin, Lisa (90) 187 
Mitchell, John (89) 179 
Molinari, Lynne (88) 171 
Mooradd. Julie (90) 187 
Morales, Carlos (87) 156 
Moralis, Carlos (87) 39 
Moran, Catherine (88) 171. 93, 

98 
Moran, Maryellen (88) 171 
Morey, Karen (87) 10. 136. 150 
Morey, Michelle (88) 171 
Morgan. Scott (89) 94, 179 
Mott. Chris (90) 187 



226/indcx 



Moulden, Nathan (88) 94, 171 
Moynahan, Kathryn (89) 102, 

113, 144, 179, 97 
Mukul, Sunil (90) 187 
Mukul, Nitin (87) 45 
Murphy, Dennis (88) 94, 1, 112, 

168, 171 
Murphy, James (89) 94, 179 
Murphy, John (89) 94, 179 
Murphy, Kathleen (90) 187 
Murphy, Michael (9) 113, 187 
Murray, Cheryl (89) 150, 179 
Murray, Debbie (90) 187 
Murray, Heather (90) 116, 187 
Murray, Kathy (87) 26 
Myers, Chris (90) 187 
Myers, Stephanie (88) 171 



N 



Napoli, Christina (90) 97, 115, 

187 
Napoli, Stephanie (89) 88, 98, 

115, 179 
Nardi, Barbara (87) 14, 95 
Nathan, Debbie (88) 171 
Nathanson, Brian (89) 99, 179 
Nebel, Doug (87) 19, 126, 140 
Neeld, Laura (89) 180 
Nichols, Nick (88) 171, 116 
Nugent, Chris (88) 171 
Nugent, Kim (90) 187 
Nyman, Ann (87) 17, 97 



O 



O'Brian, Kelly (87) 30 
O'Connor, Greg (88) 96, 171 
O'Connor, Matt (87) 26, 127 
O'Connor, Michael F. (87) 99, 

106, 22 
O'Connor, Michael S. (87) 44, 

126 
O'Donnell, Dan (89) 180, 144 
O'Donnell, Maureen (90) 187 
O'Keefe, Shauna (88) 171 
O'Malley, Shawn (90) 187 
O'Rourke, Mary Jane (87) 49 
Oakes, Mary Beth (89) 180 
Occhiuti, Alan (88) 140, 171 
Odierna, Greg (89) 116, 180 
Odierna, Lori (87) 25, 88, 98, 

146, 139 
Ong, Cathy (88) 97, 114, 171 
Ong, Tony (90) 187 
Orban, John (87) 45, 115 



Orban, Rachel (90) 97, 187 
Orenstein, Jeff (87) 15 
Ormsby, Michelle (89) 98, 180 
Oron, Gal (90) 187 
Orr, Jen (89) 180 
Orr, Michael (87) 16 
Orsmby, Dawn (87) 37 
Ostrowsky, Sheryl (88) 171 
Ottani, Derek (87) 18, 159 



Price, Tami (88) 171 

Psaltis, George (87) 10, 90, 99 



P 



Pacella, Joe (90) 187 
Pacella, Katherine (89) 180 
Paczkowski, Craig (88) 94, 171 
Paczkowski, Tracy (90) 187 
Pahl, Chris (87) 16, 80, 94, 120 
Panuccio, Paul (87) 31 
Pardee, Amy (89) 180 
Parker, Sabrina (88) 171 
Parker, Tanya (87) 43 
Parrotte, Mike (90) 187 
Paskurich, Jason (89) 180 
Passo, Ilyse (90) 99, 187 
Pazil, Chris (87) 45 
Peck, Heather (87) 32 
Peng, Albert (89) 180 
Peng, Anthony (90) 116 
Pepin, Mike (89) 116, 180 
Perguidi, David (90) 187 
Perguidi, Stephanie (89) 95, 180 
Perkins, Brittany (89) 180 
Perlaky, Sara (89) 103, 114, 180 
Perlman, Mike (88) 171 
Perlmutter, Brent (89) 180, 94 
Perlmutter, Stacey (87) 6, 113 
Peroulakis, Elizabeth (89) 180 
Perry, Johnnie (87) 11, 95 
Peters, Lauren (87) 18, 97, 116 
Peterson, Jeffrey (90) 113, 187 
Peterson, Tom (89) 180, 112 
Phaneuf, Nicole (89) 180 
Phillips, Cindy (87) 10 
Phillips, Michelle (89) 180 
Picard, Gary (87) 42, 114 
Pieraldi, Denise (88) 171 
Plankey, Julie (89) 180 
Plumb, Chris (87) 14 
Pohlman, Karen (87) 7 
Polga, Kate (88) 171 
Poltack, David (90) 187 
Pomerantz, Anne (89) 180 
Pope, Carrie (88) 83, 95, 158, 

171 
Poskanzer, Jason (88) 171, 96 
Pozzuto, Lidia (88) 171 
Price, Craig (87) 9 
Price, Jennifer (90) 95, 187 
Price, Jeremy (89) 180 



Q 



Quattrochi, Dana (87) 25, 106, 

115 
Quattrochi, Marc (89) 107, 115, 

180 
Quinlan, Jeff (90) 187 
Quinlan, John (87) 10 
Quinlan, Victoria (90) 187 
Quinn, Chrissy (87) 10, 93, 98, 

146 



R 



Raber, Gertraud (87) 19, 156 
Radding, Jayme (88) 113, 171 
Raman, Kathleen (89) 159, 98, 

180 
Ramaswamy, Rajeev (89) 180 
Rampone, John (89) 80, 94, 180 



Rappaport, Jessica (90) 187 
Rappaport, Tracy (88) 171 
Ratner, Tiffany (89) 98, 180 
Ratner, Todd (88) 171 
Rau, Kirsten (89) 140, 180 
Ravosa, Rob (87) 36 
Raymond, Jill (88) 171 
Reiter, Hilary (89) 180, 155, 95 
Rempel, Lise (87) 8, 127 
Rencus, Sharon (88) 171 
Resnic, Dave (87) 31 
Reyhons, Courtenay (88) 146, 

171 
Reymann, Alicia (88) 99, 115, 

171 
Reynolds, Matt (89) 180 
Reynolds, Peter (87) 9, 106 
Rickless, Amy (89) 98, 180 
Rico, John (87) 31 
Rigby, Mark (87) 18, 116, 143 
Rinaldi, Todd (89) 180 
Riorden, Rob (88) 171 
Ritchie, Paul (90) 188 
Ritzen, Noah (88) 171 
Rizzo, Jim (87) 22 
Roberts, Chad (87) 1 1 
Roberts, Jill (89) 97, 180 
Roberts, Kim (87) 17 
Roberts, Rachel (90) 188 




index/227 



Roberts, Sean (88) 172 
Robertson, Ashley (87) 30 
Rodolakis, Tony (90) 188 
Rogeness, Jim (88) 172 
Rogers, Christopher (90) 113, 

188 
Rogers, Missy (88) 172 
Rogers, Ralph (90) 154 
Rogers, Tom (87) 30 
Rosenkranz, Brad (88) 172 
Rosol, Jodi (90) 157, 188 
Ross, Janine (87) 9 
Rossi, Karen (87) 134 
Rovelli, Chris (87) 33 
Rovelli, Christina (87) 146, 150 
Rowland, Geoffrey (89) 180 
Rowland, Todd (88) 172 
Roy, Gigi (87) 31, 161 
Ruark, Daryle (89) 180 
Rubin, Greg (87) 37 
Rubin, Mitchell (89) 112, 180 
Rudolph, Nathan (89) 180 
Ruffy, Bryan (89) 180 
Rugani, Robaert (89) 180 
Rusiecki, Tina (88) 92, 98, 172 
Rutana, Eric (90) 188 
Ryan, Barbara (89) 180 
Ryan, Julia (87) 113 
Ryczek, Kevin (89) 112, 180 



r 



Saba, Gloria (87) 11 
Sachdeva, Kavita (90) 188, 97 
Sachs, Andrea (87) 31 
Sachs, Greg (87) 18 
Salvage, Andrea (87) 8, 116, 

144, 161 
Salwen, Mike (89) 180 
Salz, John (87) 49 
Santiago, Edward (87) 26, 172 
Santos, Wanda (89) 180 
Sargentanis, Jason (89) 94 
Sarno, Joanna (88) 172 
Sarnoff, Craig (89) 180 
Sasen, Leigh (90) 188 
Schafer, Andy (87) 32, 114 
Schafer, Lori (90) 188 
Schara, Gary (87) 39 
Schlueter, Krista (88) 1721 115 
Schlueter, Kurt (90) 188 
Schneider, Jeffery (90) 116, 18* 
Schulman, Dena (88) 134, 161 
Schwartz, Aliza (90) 188 
Schwartz, Mark (89) 180 
Schweiger, Dana (90) 188 
Schweiger, Jennifer (90) 188 
Schwerin, Heather (90) 188 



M. 




i 


#«% 


* 


L 




i 



Seaton, Doug (87) 27, 154 
Seidel, Crystal (90) 188 
Seidel, Frank (89) 180 
Senstrom, Beth (90) 98 
Serafino, Anita (88) 97, 172 
Sergei, Cathy (87) 44, 135 
Sergentanis, Jason (90) 188 
Setian, Garo (87) 30 
Shannon, Kathy (87) 23 
Shapiro, Alan (88) 172 
Shapiro, Steven (89) 180 
Shatz, Adam (90) 188 
Shaughnessy, Kim (89) 180 
Shaughnessy, Mark (87) 7 
Shay, Mara (90) 188 
Shay, Marc (88) 112, 172 
Shea, Cathleen (89) 180 
Shea, Kathy (88) 172 
Sheehan, Bridget (87) 33 
Sheenan, Amy (88) 172 
Sheley, Nicole (88) 172 
Sher, Adam (90) 96, 188 
Sherman, Michelle (90) 188 
Shifrin, Josh (89) 180 
Shifrin, Mike (87) 138, 155, 23 
Shiraki, Amy (90) 188 
Shlosser, Leila (87) 23 
Shomes, Lome (88) 116, 172 
Shore, Allyn (87) 36 
Shore, Sammi (90) 188 
Shukan, Evan (88) 115, 172 
Shulman, Kristen (89) 180 
Shuluk, Greg (89) 181 
Siciliano, Maria (87) 14, 86, 87, 

97, 102, 113, 161 
Sierger, Marc (87) 31 
Sievers, Malik (88) 172, 154 
Silverman, Aaron (89) 137, 181 
Simnoff, Lori (89) 181 
Simons, Stacey (88) 172 
Singo, George (89) 94, 181 
Sinos, Rania (90) 188 
Sinos, Vivian (87) 135 
Sinos, Vivienne (87) 22 
Sinsigalli, Eric (89) 115, 181 
Sinsigalli, Jessica (90) 188 
Sisitsky, Hope (88) 172 
Smith, Jenny (88) 172 
Smith, Kim (90) 188 
Soderstrom, Cindy (87) 39 
Soltz, Rob (88) 172 
Somerville, Ron (88) 172 
Sommerville, Ronald (88) 94 
Sorrentino, Katheryn (88) 172 
Sorrentino, Laurie (90) 98, 188 
Soukup, Cliff (87) 14, 81, 94 
Spelios, Louis (90) 184, 189, 135 
Spencer, Cady (88) 96, 172 
Spink, Mike (89) 96, 115, 181 
Spinney, Ben (89) 181 
Spinney, Melissa (87) 15 
Spivak, Dana (90) 189 



Sporleder, Ken (87) 49 
Squire, Rebecaa (88) 172 
St. Amand, Liz (88) 172 
Stachowicz, Bill (87) 48 
Stachowicz, John (89) 181 
Stackhouse, Andy (88) 172 
Stafford, Chris (88) 172 
Staggs, Kim (89) 181 
Starr, Allisa (89) 181 
Starr, Debbie (87) 36 
Steele, Michael (89) 108, 114, 

99, 181 
Stefansky, Jordana (87) 22, 122 
Steiger, John (87) 17, 94 
Stein, Jeff (87) 30 
Stevens, Jason (88) 172 
Stone, Eric (88) 172 
Stone, Hillary (87) 17, 97, 104, 

105, 116, 135, 144, 161 
Strenstrom, Beth (90) 189 
Strodel, Sharon (89) 181 
Sullivan, Mike (88) 173 
Sumner, Chris (88) 94, 156, 173 
Sutton, Lloyd (90) 189 
Suzor, Betsi (88) 98, 114, 153, 

173 
Suzor, Brett (87) 48, 108, 114 
Swan, Nelly (87) 19, 116, 144, 

161 
Sweet, Jon (88) 173 
Sweet, Mike (88) 114, 173 
Sylvia, Matt (89) 94, 114, 181 
Szczepanek, Michael (87) 45 
Szela, Susan (90) 97, 189 
Szmyczyk, Rosanna (89) 181 
Szmyepanek, Ed (89) 181 
Szyluk, Greg (89) 115 
Szymojko, Louise (88) 173 



T 



Tang, Sammy (87) 30 
Tarr, Brett (90) 96, 189 
Taylor, Amy (88) 173 
Taylor, Jeremy (87) 48 
Tazzini, George (87) 25, 145, 

155 
Teahan, Katie (90) 97, 114, 89 
Templeton, Robbie (90) 189 
Templeton, Tony (88) 116, 173, 

122 
Teres, liana (90) 98, 157, 189 
Teres, Rishona (87) 33, 98, 139, 

146 
Teta, Frank (88) 173 
Thakur, Neela (88) 173 
Themistos, Elaina (90) 189 
Thomas, Damon (88) 106, 115, 

173 



228/indcx 



Thomas, Karen (87) 36 
Thomas, Terri (87) 154, 173 
Thompson, Kevin (87) 37 
Thompson, Kim (88) 173 
Thompson, Whitney (90) 189 
Thorne Thomsen, Aric (90) 189, 

96 
Titus, Mark (90) 96, 189 
Titus, Steve (87) 84, 96, 139, 14 
Toirac, Jose (89) 96, 161, 181, 

111, 112 
Toole, Joe (88) 173 
Toole, Kara (87) 27, 98, 126, 

138 
Torrey, Rosiland (87) 32, 146 
Tortorici, Karen (87) 42, 147 
Tranghese, Jennifer (90) 189 
Tranghese, Sue (87) 43 
Tranghese, Tricia (89) 161, 181 
Traub, Felicia (87) 19 
Traynham, Karolynn (87) 22, 

154 
Trelease, Jeanne (88) 106, 115, 

122, 173 
Trelease, Lynn (87) 15, 107, 115 
Tremble, Katie (89) 97, 103, 

113, 144, 181 
Tremble, Laura (87) 9, 113 
Trenholm, Mike (89) 181 
Trzcinski, Jeff (87) 33 
Tufts, Dana (89) 181 
Tuman, Bill (88) 173 
Tyson, Kim (89) 181 



U 



Uss, Stephen (89) 96, 111 



V 



Vadana, Rakesh (89) 181 
Van Wagner, RJ (89) 181 
VanAmberg, Joel (90) 189 
VanGaasbeck, Kristen (88) 173, 

97 
Vanini, Mark (90) 189 
VanOrden, Rebecca (90) 189 
Varley, John (90) 189 
Vecchiarelli, Brett (88) 96, 173 
Vivenzio, Fred (89) 96, 181 
Vivenzio, Vinny (87) 14 
Vogel, Shari (89) 181 



W 



Wakeman, Amy (87) 23, 107, 

115, 137 
Wakeman, Carlie (90) 189, 116 
Walat, Robert (89) 112, 181 
Walczak, John (89) 181 
Walen, Zachary (90) 189 
Walker, Ken (90) 189, 96 
Walker, Sean (88) 94, 116, 145, 

173 
Wallace, Alison (88) 173 
Wallace, Brian (90) 96, 189 
Wallace, James (88) 94, 173 
Wallace, Joe (90) 189 
Walsh, Kathleen (89) 181, 115, 

144 
Walthouse, Julie (89) 99, 181 
Warde, Keith (89) 181 
Wasen, Jennifer (89) 181 
Washington, Joe (87) 15, 116, 

94 
Watson, David (88) 94, 173 
Watts, Eric (88) 173 
Webber, Wendell (87) 33 
Weiter, Amy (90) 189 
Welch, Kristen (89) 181, 99 
Welch, Liz (87) 37, 98, 143 
Welker, Dave (90) 189 
Wellstead, Wendy (88) 173 
Wenz, Matt (88) 114, 123, 173 
Werman, Steven (87) 7 
Werman, Wendy (89) 181 
Wesson, Lauren (87) 98, 181 
White, Matt (88) 125, 173 
White, Sean (90) 189 
White, Stacy (88) 173 
White, Todd (87) 9 
Whiteside, Meg (89) 97, 132, 

181 
Whitlock, Jean (88) 173 
Wiener, Andrew (89) 181 
Wilcox, Kim (87) 42 
Wilde, Kristen (89) 181 
Willett, Scott (89) 181 
Williams, Bryan (88) 173, 116 
Willse, Chrissy (87) 7 
Wilson, Michael (90) 189 
Winberg, Nils (88) 173 
Winkler, Jim (88) 81, 173, 94 
Winkler, Melissa (87) 38, 95 
Winkler, Robert (90) 189 
Wiseman, Rich (87) 32, 85, 96, 

105, 116, 143 
Wiseman, Stephanie (89) 116, 

181 
Withers, Tracy (88) 173, 98, 148 
Woods, Matt (87) 44, 94 




Y 



Yahres, Kate (88) 135, 155, 173 
Yahres, Steven (90) 96, 101, 

113, 189 
Youmell, Lisa (88) 173 



Z 



Zeger, Sahri (89) 181 
Zettl, Steve (88) 173 
Zides, Debra (89) 181, 98 
Zimmer, Steve (88) 173 
Zitomer, Mike (89) 181 
Zive, Brian (90) 189 
Zoltor, Adam (89) 181 
Zoltor, Allison (87) 37, 127 
Zuzco, Tobie (90) 189 



index/229 





JUFIT ERS 



CI 



l.tWl 





It all seemed to go so fast. The year is over now. It's time to move up and move on. 
Underclassmen advance another year, a little older and wiser. Members of the class 
of '87 step out into the world, eager to explore new frontiers. As the last test is taken, 
the last locker closed, the last page turned, this year will become a memory. Looking 
back, it has been a good year, a series of little victories, many small steps to success. 



232/closing 






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